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Re: toshiba satellite 1410
This is the REAL TIME CLOCK power supply inside your laptop.It maintains the system configuration and clock/calendar. Do not try to replace this yourself unless you are experienced,you could lose everything on the system and worse still these batteries can explode!! Connect the AC adaptor and let it charge for at least 24hrs. Press F2 to enter the bios. Set correct time and date If it Persists take it to a dealer to be replaced
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Check the NUM LOCK led status when power on the computer if it is on and off when you press num lock key that means your cpu is working fine only issue with screen resolution for that when you power up th computer press F8 key 5 to 6 times then you can see safe mode and other menu.Enter in "enable vga mode " then go to display settings change scree resolution to 1024*768 then check. but if num lock led stay constant then open cpu cabinet cover reconnect RAM memory.Pull cmos cell from motherboard for 10 minutes then put it back. Reconnect pci or vga card if any. Reconnect processor and it's fan. Make sure motherboard is not ground with cabinet.Also make sure harddrive is recognized in bios if you are able to see bios. For that when you power up the computer press F1 or F2 or del or ALT+F2 key to enter in bios then check. Let me know if you need further assistance. Thanks for using Fixya.
Hi Once before I had a similar Toshiba come into the shop. Try turning the unit on without the battery installed and on the good Toshiba charger. The computer batteries have a minimal current level and once power has gone below this level they will cause all kinds of problems. If the Toshiba now works, you're home free - just replace the battery. If it doesn't work then it will have to see a reputable repair person who can troubleshoot chip issues. I've seen these clone power supplies do all kinds of things to computers.
Sounds like your CMOS battery is dead on your system. The is the Real Time Clock battery or RTC (CMOS). Your system needs to be opened, if it is a desktop, open the case and look for a disc shaped battery, remove and replace with the appropriate one. You will then have to get into the systems bios by tapping F2 wgen the computer starts and resetting the time and date, then once windows boots, you will have to reset the time and date in windows, time zone etc. If you have a laptop, you will have to find the type of battery that is installed and do the same procedure when installed.
The plastic strip above the keyboard - you need to remove it (start by using a small, flat screwdriver and using the Windows key as leverage). After that, it's three screws (L, middle, R), then set it upside down over the touchpad, and disconnect the cable by lifting the connectors up.
I assume you have no mouse pointer.
Try pushing the Control/Alt/deletekeys all at once twice to see if that restarts it.
If not, push and hold the power button till it shuts down.
If it doesn't fully restart, then you may have to start it in safe
mode. (this is ususlly done by tapping the F8 key as it is starting up)
Let me know how it goes.
Oh, Some of the reset button holes are only small enough for a small paperclip to go into. SO these are sometimes hard to find.