There was virus in my computer to fix that my friend have uninstall everything then restore again but none of my drive is working. this fix ya side has given me solution earlier but that does not work for me. i have found accer folderwith epower technology and erecovery in my c drive but its coming up with question mark. ???
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Go back further in your system restore to an earlier date until normal operation is restored. If this still doesn't work, buy yourself a new hard drive. Put your operating system and programs you use on the new drive and copy file from your old drive mounted in the slave position to copy file from your old drive. Once you have done this, format your old drive and keep it for a spare. Your new drive will have none of the old problems any more. Be careful about the WEB sites you go to and use a quality anti-virus program to screen future problems.
you might want to try restarting the computer and as soon as you see the Toshiba logo on the screen start pressing F1. if that doesn't work try again and this time press F8. look for an option that says something like restore this computer. im not sure this model has a recovery partition. if it doesn't you'll probably need to get your hands on a Windows XP disk. you could ask a friend with a dell computer they may have their disk. or you could try a flea market. but before you erase your computer you need to make sure you have your coa sticker on the compter still. it looks like the sample im providing. if you have any questions feel free to ask.
You may have a virus, a bad device driver, or windows files are corrupted, and possible hard drive issues. Run full virus scan of your system, uninstall last program when problem appeared, or do a system restore reverting computer back to a earlier time, if none of these work backup files and do a complete re-installation of windows, and finally have the hard drive checked if things are no better.
The virus corrupted your system restore files - the scoundrels who write these don't want to make it an easy fix. If it is not practical to wipe the drive and reinstall everything, my standard practice is to remove the hard drive and install it as a second drive in another computer running the same operating system (you will need an adapter for a laptop drive). I then compare system files. If I find a difference in file size or a missing file on the drive under repair, I copy a replacement over from the good drive. Repairing the registry before this is done may eliminate necessary references to the system files. If you have an application problem due to one of these files not being listed in the registry, you can use RegEdit to put it back in (with the drive installed back in its original computer). Use RegEdit on the known good computer to see what is supposed to be there, then add the missing entry to the one under repair (caution: the good computer must be running the same version of the application for this to work). If you have the original application install media, it is usually simpler to just remove the damaged application and install it again.
Please remove your hard drive and connect it to some other friends system, make sure before connecting your hard drive please confirm that your friend's system having better anti virus on his system (A Legal Version).
Then clean all your viruses n trojans everything,
secure your data into some other external drive,
format your system n install all needful softwares and get copy ur data...
I suggest booting from a bootable cdrom disk, instead of a floppy disk, USB drive, etc. Everything except the cdrom can quite easily become infected with a virus just by plugging it into the computer. You MUST create the bootable cdrom from a KNOWN clean computer! If you try to create one from the infected system, you can almost be assured you will only create an infected cdrom!
If you don't have a way of creating a bootable cdrom, try booting your system from your Windows installation cd / dvd. Do a complete format before the install and then SHUT DOWN the computer! Do NOT just reboot and continue with the installation of the OS. Viruses are "memory resident" in that they load themselves up into RAM when the computer boots and will remain there until the machine does a complete shut down. I recommend you shutdown (i.e., turn off the computer) and restart the machine a couple of times AFTER doing the format to be assured that the virus is eradicated.
Once you are satisfied the virus no longer exists, you can go ahead with a new install of the OS. The FIRST thing to do before loading ANY of your personal files back onto the computer is to install a virus scanning software -- and make sure it is active and the virus pattern files are current. After scanning the hard drive for problems and finding none, can you go ahead with the installation / restore of your personal files.
Chances are pretty good that the reason the computer runs OK for a couple of days and then the virus reappears is that a file you have installed or copied over from your backup is infected. Each time you launch the program / file, the virus gets installed and the cycle starts again.
If your hard drive is big enough try using Partition Magic unless you already have another partition. You can send your most important things like music, pictures and docs to the other partition. Then do a reinstall only on the C partition. Doing a system restore is drastic anyway putting your computer back as the day you bought it.
Viruses are great for messing up window system files and settings which without proper virus removal software, re-installation of the most practical partition (C) is the one to target your repairs to. This case most likely being reinstalling windows which by default is only on C. Be careful of your choices when choosing which partition to delete and reinstall. Pick only C. leaving (x) where that means your other partitions, alone.