Question about Computers & Internet

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Is this a problem with *********** board?

If so, you can use the "reset to hardware settings" option in BIOS. Press DEL at start up to get into the BIOS.

If you want to wipe clean your hard drive, refer to this guide:
http://www.pcworld.com/article/157126/how_to_completely_erase_a_hard_drive.html

Posted on May 21, 2011

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Turn Off the computer,
now as soon as you hit the power button, keep on holding "Alt" key
& keep on tapping "F10 key,ie: Alt+F10, it will open the recovery
console ,select full factory restore and follow on screen instruction.
(Note:this will erase all datas on the computer) or During the
boot process you will see on the screen to press a certain key to enter
setup Press and
hold that key during the boot up process to enter BIOS you can load failsafe
defaults or load optimized defaults ,press escape then press f10 to save to
cmos to restart

Hope this helps

Posted on May 21, 2011

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

I believe factors can be calculated on any basic calculator.

Starting with 1, increasing by 1 until you get to square root (number) + 1

Let's do an example.

28

square root (28)+1 = 6

Factors

1, 28/1=28

2, 28/2=14 14*2 - 28 = 0 (when you divide, you get no decimal)

3, 28/3=9.33333 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

4, 28/4 =7

5, 28/5=5.6 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

6, 28/6=4.66666 - not a factor

So now we can list our factors - 1, 28, 2, 14, 4, 7

Putting them in order, we get 1, 2, 4, 7, 14 and 28.

Good luck,

Paul

Starting with 1, increasing by 1 until you get to square root (number) + 1

Let's do an example.

28

square root (28)+1 = 6

Factors

1, 28/1=28

2, 28/2=14 14*2 - 28 = 0 (when you divide, you get no decimal)

3, 28/3=9.33333 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

4, 28/4 =7

5, 28/5=5.6 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

6, 28/6=4.66666 - not a factor

So now we can list our factors - 1, 28, 2, 14, 4, 7

Putting them in order, we get 1, 2, 4, 7, 14 and 28.

Good luck,

Paul

Jul 13, 2016 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

Quick-Start Guide
When you enter an expression into the calculator, the calculator will simplify the expression by expanding multiplication and combining like terms. At this point the calculator will attempt to factor the expression by dividing a G C F, and identifying a difference between two squares, or factorable trinomials. Use the following rules to enter expressions into the calculator.
Variables
Any lowercase letter may be used as a variable.
Exponents
Exponents are supported on variables using the ^ (caret) symbol. For example, to express x 2, enter x ^ 2. Note: exponents must be positive integers, no negatives, decimals, or variables. Exponents may not currently be placed on numbers, brackets, or parentheses.
Parentheses and Brackets
Parentheses ( ) and brackets [ ] may be used to group terms as in a standard expression.
Multiplication, Addition, and Subtraction
For addition and subtraction, use the standard + and - symbols respectively. For multiplication, use the * symbol. A * symbol is optional when multiplying a number by a variable. For instance: 2 * x can also be entered as 2x. Similarly, 2 * ( x + 5 ) can also be entered as 2 ( x + 5 ) ; 2 x * ( 5 ) can be entered as 2 x ( 5 ). The * is also optional when multiplying parentheses, example: ( x + 1 ) ( x - 1 ).
Order of Operations
The calculator follows the standard order of operations taught by most algebra books - Parentheses, Exponents, Multiplication and Division, Addition and Subtraction. The only exception is that division is not currently supported; attempts to use the / symbol will result in an error.
Division, Square Root, Radi cals, Fractions
Division, square root, radi cals, and fractions are not supported at this time. A future release will add this functionality.

that's all I can say basically I learned it this way.

that's all I can say basically I learned it this way.

Jul 09, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

There is a program on page 253 of the manual (http://support.casio.com/manualfile.php?rgn=5&cid=004002013) to get the prime factors of any number. You could modify the program to get all the factors.

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Jul 05, 2015 | Casio FX-9750GII Graphing Calculator

not all motherboards are the same size. see the form factor section in this

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motherboards

If you have a desktop style of computer it is likely that your motherboard will be one the few sizes available. Most full sized cases will accept smaller motherboards. see this rticle for a full description

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motherboards It begins "**ATX** (**Advanced Technology eXtended**) is a motherboard form factor..." see especially the box immediately to the right, the introduction, and the section titled "variants". If your upgraded mother board is the same size as your old one, it will fit. Check with either the manufacturers or your suppliers one the size f the motherboard, and the second article will give an idea of whether it will fit in your case (I didn't check the link 'motherboard form factors'). For example my case will hold a microATX board, 244mm or 9.6 inches square with little room to spare, I cannot fit a standard ATX m/b in there, but I should be able to fit a FlexATX or a mini-ATX [150mm square] in there.

I'd advise to check everything before make any purchases.

15.May.2014

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motherboards

If you have a desktop style of computer it is likely that your motherboard will be one the few sizes available. Most full sized cases will accept smaller motherboards. see this rticle for a full description

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motherboards It begins "

I'd advise to check everything before make any purchases.

15.May.2014

May 15, 2014 | HP Computers & Internet

When the radicand is completed, use the right arrow to leave the root so that you can enter the other factors or terms.

Feb 02, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

DVI and HDMI are the exact same signal, except that DVI doesn't include the provision for audio. Essentially the problem you're having is that you have the monitor set to auto input rather than HDMI input or DVI input. Setting the monitor to not look for any input you plug in and defining the input should cause the hunting wait to be eliminated.

Nov 23, 2013 | ASUS VK222H Monitor

Simply square the conversion factor between feet and metres to get the conversion factor between square feet and square metres.

One foot is 0.3048 metres, so squaring that gives one square foot is 0.09290304 square metres.

One foot is 0.3048 metres, so squaring that gives one square foot is 0.09290304 square metres.

Aug 20, 2013 | Casio Brand New-Fx-991es Plus - Scientific...

If the system is actually doing everything it can, which I do occasionally run into, then it's time to start looking at other factors like the heat loads. Number one problem I run into is either attic insulation or attic ventilation. One thing that really sticks out in your post though is the square footage and tonnage. Now, to be honest, what the square footage is from the home owner to actual living space always varies. Home owners always get the square footage like a realtor, but includes the garage and other unconditioned rooms. What your looking for is the square footage of only the rooms that have a vent. It is 400cfm per ton, 1 cfm per square foot. So if you have a 2.5 ton system, it is capable of doing 1000 square feet of living space. You said 1500 square feet, which would need a 3.5 to 4 ton system. Hope this helps and gets you to cooler days!

Jul 01, 2012 | Ruud UBHC Air Conditioner

WHAT IS THE KEY OR KEYS TO GET THE INVERSE LOG FUNCTION?

Apr 02, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

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