Question about Polaroid Ion 230 Digital Camera
You could try to look it up on Polaroid.com
Most computers newer than 10 year old have plug and play. Which means they automatically recognize new things plugged in and make the necessary drivers automatically.
(Make sure you have an internet connection when you plug it in, because your PC may download driver materials automatically)
Try plugging in the camera and wait to see what the computer does. If a small window opens at the lower right saying device or camera was installed correctly, you will then be able to access the camera like just another hard drive on your system.
Open My Computer or Explorer and it will appear with all the other hard drives like:
and so on...
the camera will appear as another new drive (letter:)
You can then open and navigate the folders on the camera select (highlight) photo's you wish to keep and drag them to the folder on your C: drive where you store pictures, or for most people: My Documents / My Pictures.
If you are on a MAC computer good luck, I don't know if they have plug and play?
I personally don't ever load installation disks as long as my computer recognizes the camera or device. Extra software on installation CD's take up more space and often ad stuff to your computers start up which then makes your computer slower by running the software all the time. With plug and play you only use computer processing as needed (when it's plugged in)
Posted on Sep 12, 2010
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Jul 23, 2012 | Toshiba Computers & Internet
Ensure that the hard disk is installed properly in the laptop. The drive cannot be formatted before it is installed, or if it's not installed correctly.
Gather the required software. The type of media will depend on the hardware in your laptop. Older computers without a CD-ROM drive, will require the use of the operating system floppy disks. Laptops that can run Windows XP require the installation CD and product key. Older versions of Windows also have disk-formatting capability in the installation process, and the installation media is either a CD or floppy disk.
Place the installation disk or manufacturer software in the drive and then boot the computer. Early in the installation process, the Windows installer has a step that will detect any installed hard disks and allow for them to be formatted. The software from the disk manufacturer will also detect the hard disk and give you the option to format the drive.
Determine which file system is to be used. Windows XP will either work on a NTFS file system or an older VFAT file system. Choose the desired file system when prompted.
Decide whether the whole disk should be formatted or if the disk will be partitioned and each partition to be formatted separately. The Windows installer includes a menu-driven utility that will create hard disk partitions before formatting. If the hard disk is being formatted to replace an existing Windows installation, delete the existing partitions and re-create them.
Format the hard disk with the Windows installer when prompted. The Windows installer will let you know when it is time to format the disk and ask for confirmation.
this should help you.
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