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For this you dont need to buy another computer.
Follow the steps.
1. Try safe boot, F8 key @ BIOS screen just after you turn on the system. Choose safe boot from menu.
2. In safeboot.
Go to control pannel and choose option Show windows updates. else they may also be visible by default.
3. Minimise the window.
4. after you find the system is turned up completely.
close the opened window without touching anything.
5. give the system a complete shutdown.
7. System may say " System has recovered after a serious error"
Still if it does not works.
1.insert the OS disk.
2. choose to follow wizard seriously reading each step.
3. It will ask you ro repair your OS.
Choose this option.
4. let the system recover (The process is slow; may take 30 mins or more)
Rate this solution, Write a comment to keep in touch, let me know how it worked the first way or the other.
Sounds like your registry may be corrupt. Might have been caused by a virus. Try booting up in safe mode. If you can do that, try running an antivirus program. If it does not boot up then, you may have a more serious problem which requires a windows repair. If it does not boot in safe mode, try booting up off your Windows install disk and follow repair instructions from there.
Computers may not be smarter than people, but if
they’re designed properly, they will shut themselves down before
overheating to the extent that they do themselves damage. If the smart
person keeps turning the computer back on and figures out a way to foil
the protection, the unit is probably doomed. Once a unit shuts down
for thermal event protection, it may refuse to power back up for a
fixed period of time, five or ten minutes, or it may begin to boot and
shut down immediately as soon as it boots to the point that it can
figure out that its too hot. The over-temperature protection is
generally a BIOS rather than an operating system function, so one sign
of an overheated unit is one that shuts itself down while you’re
using it and then refuses to boot as far as the operating system unless
you leave it alone for an hour or so to cool down. Unless you’ve been
working in a very unfriendly environment, high temperatures, direct
sunlight, etc, you should take even a single overheating shutdown as a
warning to back up your data at the first opportunity and to give the
cooling system a serious cleaning. Check the CPU fan if it is spinning and also the CPU itself put thermal paste. So that the heat from CPU will absorbed by the heat sink.
Have you tried putting your video-card into another socket(if possible), or just plugging it out and back? If you have, you might have some more serious problems with your hardware. It would be satisfying if you could hear the winchester booting up windows (and seeing the HDD led flashing while the OS starts). That way you'd know that there are no serious problems with the motherboard, and the source of the problem is the video card. Otherwise, if you see no sign of serious winchester activity that could men that your motherboard is dead. If you are lucky, replacing the ram modules will call your machine back to life.
you have too much at startup. thats the programs the computer starts at boot up.i would go to last good configuration and see what happens if that works i would seriously get rid of some programs you don't need and defrag your computer.
Is this a trick question? Or are you serious? You reboot by shuting it off and turning it back on. or using the ctrl,alt, and delete buttons at the same time. You can try this too. Using the F8 Method
Restart your computer.
When the computer starts you will see your computer's hardware being listed. When you see this information start to gently tap the F8 key repeatedly until you are presented with the Windows Vista Advanced Boot Options.
Select the Safe Mode option using the arrow keys.
Then press the enter key on your keyboard to boot into Vista Safe Mode.
When Windows starts you will be at a typical logon screen. Logon to your computer and Vista will enter Safe mode.
Do whatever tasks you require, and when you are done, reboot to go back into normal mode.