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1. Open "My Computer." In Windows XP, the icon is on the desktop. In Windows Vista or Windows 7, you must access this via the "Computer" option in the Start menu.
2. Double-click the "C" drive, followed by the "Windows" folder inside. Locate the temporary Photoshop folder, which will look similar to this: "Photoshop Temp6382948398." Double-click
the folder when you find it.
3. Locate the file inside the temporary folder that matches the name of the corrupted file. Double-click it to open it in Photoshop.
4. Click "Save As" in the "File" portion of the main menu bar. Save it in a different location and under a different name.
You have to wait for the information about the compatibility of the Adobe Photoshop Elements 6 and Adobe Photoshop Elements 7. You can upgrade to Adobe Photoshop 8 which is completely compatible with Windows 7. You can check the compatibility here. Check event viewer for the error message, for this click on start menu type Event Viewer and press Enter.
It would be better to check with Adobe for what operating systems that Photoshop Element 6 would be supported. However you can try installing Adobe Photoshop Element 6 in a fresh installed Windows 7.
I hope this helps.
Starting Adobe Photoshop Elements, the Editor returns
the error message "Unable to continue because of hardware or system
error. Sorry, but this error is unrecoverable," and the Organizer
returns the error message "Interface not found."
Solution: Enable the Event log service.
1. Choose Start > Settings > Control Panel.
2. Double-click Administrative Tools, then Services.
3. Right-click Event Log and select Start. Note: The Event Log can only be
disabled in the Microsoft System Configuration utility (msconfig) under
the Services tab, but should never be turned off. Background information
The error messages "hardware or system error..." or
"interface not found" when you start either the Editor or Organizer
indicate a system level problem. These messages display if Event Log is
disabled. The Event Log is a Microsoft service that should never be
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I had a similar experience a while back. Photoshop worked fine for a couple years and then suddenly the same error appeared. Apparently I had purchased a "trial" software cd. Have you checked on adobe.com with your registration number to see if it's a good, clean, unregistered, etc copy?
Did you receive this software with a camera or printer as freeware? That version is probably not compatible with your version of the Mac Operating System or the CPU you are using, one of the two. In your basic menu you may have a program called Boot Camp. This emulates Windows. If you can launch that you may be able to install your program from there, just point to the Windows version of photoelements.
Version 2.0 is discontinued and there is no support or patches for it available at Adobe. See the Adobe Notice at the end of my relpy to you. This installer version you have cannot be fixed unfortunately since patches are not available.
You can download a trial version of 6.0 that retails for 89.99 should you decide to keep it. The web page is located here. http://www.adobe.com/products/photoshopelmac/
"Adobe Photoshop Album 2.0 was discontinued on June 30, 2006. Note: Although this product has been discontinued, it remains protected under copyright laws and the End User License Agreement.
We recommend Adobe Photoshop Elements as an alternative to Photoshop
Album 2.0. For product information on Photoshop Elements, see the Adobe
Unfortunately the "official" word is out. Photoshop 7.0, 7.0.1 is not compatible with Apple's newest Operating System, Leopard (10.5).
Adobe Photoshop versions CS (8.0) CS2 (9.0) and CS3 (10.0) do run in Leopard but may have some issues. The only suggestion I have for you is either revert back to Tiger (10,4) or upgrade your Photoshop to CS3.
Adobe offers a discounted upgrade price from 7.0, CS1, CS2 to CS3 for $199. That's a lot
better then paying the full retail price of $649.00. I wish I had a better suggested solution for you. You're not alone on this one.