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The Galaxy Tab 2's software is not perfect and I have seen several reports it may hang up itself to the point where it does not respond to the power button anymore. Unfortunately, it does not provide a forced shutdown.
However you can do the following:
1. Plug in the charger and connect it to the table.
2. Press *and hold* the power button for roughly 15 seconds. This will cause a hard reset, and the machine will reboot. Release the button when it does.
3. After the "Charging Battery" screen is displayed, you may remove the charger and the tablet will power down.
right click on the screen go to personalize then display settings and in that dialog box there should be an option to change screen resolution by the sounds of things you have the wrong ration so try different settings until it works.
If you are scared to change any of the settings don't worry a message comes up after the change to ask if you want to keep it that way, if you click nothing it reverts to the way it was.
For all the function and portability laptops provide, there are also
some drawbacks. The biggest problem with laptops is with battery life.
To get constant battery power, the laptop has to be plugged into a wall
outlet. The wall plug then connects to the DC jack in the back of the
laptop. The DC jack is no more than a little piece of metal that
conducts the electricity for the computer. These DC jacks are known to
be fragile and break off easily. If this happens, you can open the
laptop and replace the DC jack yourself.
the internal battery pack from your laptop. Flip the laptop over and
locate the release button for the battery pack. Hold the button in to
slide the battery pack free. It is important that you remove the
internal battery pack as well as unplug the power cord from the wall
outlet to prevent risk of shock while working inside the laptop.
all of the screws on the underside of your laptop. The number of screws
will depend on the model of computer. There should be one at each
corner and then one or two screws that hold the hard drive
cover in place. Once the screws are removed, take out your computer's
hard drive. Newer-model computers will have a hard drive that slides
out of the side of the computer.
the two screws at the back of the computer that hold the laptop
screen's hinges in place. Once these two screws are removed, gently
pull up on the screen until you clear the silver pegs from the holes in
the laptop's body. Two wires lead from the screen into the computer, so
ensure you do not pull so hard that you disconnect them. Carefully set
the laptop screen aside so it does not get damaged while you work
inside the computer.
the two halves of the laptop's body to expose the computer's internal
components. Flip the keyboard on its face, making sure not to
disconnect the keyboard's connector. Underneath the keyboard will be a
metal plate that covers the computer's motherboard. Unscrew the screws
that hold this plate in place and set it aside.
the DC jack for the laptop. Most all laptop's DC jack outlets are
located at the back left corner of the computer. Using your tweezers,
remove the old DC jack. Identify the slot in the motherboard that the
old DC jack came out of. If the DC jack was loose before you removed
it, there will be a small slot at the base of the opening in the back
of the computer that the DC jack pops into. Using the tweezers again,
slide the new DC jack into this slot until you hear a clicking sound.
To hold it in place you can solder the new jack to the motherboard, or
simply superglue it in place. Don't use too much superglue or you will
risk losing the ability for the jack to conduct electricity.
Also somebody else here had the same type of question: http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20090207210838AA922iE
From my experience as long as its not running over 100 then you'll be fine. If you have any doubts about your computer overheating you can always apply more compound to the heatsink and also buy a bigger one where the fan runs faster to keep things cooler inside of the case and always remember to have the side doors on as well.
First off, please use proper case. All upper case makes it look like you are shouting. Thanks.
Try removing everything you can possibly remove from the outside other than the monitor. Remove any cards inside not needed to boot (sound, NIC, modem, etc.).
Disconnect mouse and keyboard, too if it will boot without a keyboard. Some systems will halt at the BIOS screen without a keyboard.
When you have a minimum config for booting, boot and see if it stays on. If so, one of the items disconnected is the culprit.
If not, reconnect keyboard (if disconnected) and boot into Safe mode by tapping F8 after BIOS screen. See if it will stay on in safe mode. If it will stay on in safe mode, problem is O/S.
If it won't stay on in safe mode, see how long it will stay on at the BIOS screen. If it will stay on indefinitely, you could have flaky RAM or possibly hard drive. Power off, unplug power cable, remove hard drive and see if you can boot to the Windows CD. If it will boot up to Starting Windows and stay on, probably not RAM although that is not a definitive test. At that point, I'd try another hard drive and see if the O/S will install or try wiping and reloading the original hard drive.
sounds like the hdd is just loaded if all you have freei s 1 gb and that makes the cpu move slower no if 6 yrs aith out goop is fine not that.
1. I suggest backing up only important personal data and formating & reloading the original (prefered oem xp for example) or any upgraded os you have access to eith software or some computers have a recovery process on the hard drive ( hit f X to start recovery process) this will clean all the junk off & give you back your original speed only install what programs / data needed use a good antivirus such as avast and antispyware such as defender from windows