Turn of the copier and hold down the 1 and 9 and turn the power back on. you shoule see a black screen with a little block in the upper corner. the blocks will fall to the bottom. when this is done cycle the power.it may take 30-60 minutes.
this is like a scandisk on a computer and will try to repair itself. If this does not work a service tech can try to format and reload sys software.
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Do factory reset, backup all saves if possible before you do this. This is a software compatibility error.
You could also try creating a second account/user, backing up the HDD and then deleting the old account and copying the saves over. (Note: you can remove the HDD without voiding the warranty and back up the entire hard drive by connecting it to your computer and copying the files over. I suggest getting a 15 dollar USB to SATA/IDE adapter.)
On rare occasion this is also a sign of hard drive failure. If the above to ideas don't work, take it to a computer diagnostic professional.
It is also possible that the cable to connect the hard drive to the computer has gone bad or disconnected itself. This can sometimes happen in laptops. Try checking your hard drive using the system diagnostics in the BIOS settings, or by creating a Drive Fitness Test CD on another machine (http://www.hitachigst.com/hdd/support/download.htm). If neither of these detects your hard drive, it's very likely a connection issue. If you feel comfortable doing so, and it doesn't void your warranty, you can unscrew the cover on the bottom of the laptop and check the connection yourself. Make sure you're grounded, so you don't ruin anything with static discharge. If you don't have a screwdriver that small you can usually get one of those kits at the dollar store. They're the right size, but be careful because they will sometimes strip the screws. Good luck!
You should be able to slave the old harddrive to the new one regardless of manufacturer. In the event that the drive is not "browseable" via Windows explorer, you should still be able to use DOS commands to copy the data files from the old harddrive to the new one.
OK, so I took out the added RAM, changed the internal RAM to a new 1GB stick. The machine booted, windows started, I logged on, then blue screen. I put the old internal RAM back in, changed the hard drive, same result. This test suggests that the RAM is fine as is the hard drive as the blue screen appeared with different hardware. My next step is to replace the motherboard as the appears to be the issue. I'll let you know how I get on.
all u do is make your new hard drive the master by setting the correct jumper for it the manual will tell u more. then make the old drive a slave. install yr opreating system it should be installed in drive c: thats the master when done, u do yr normal copy and paste to transfer your files from old drive to new drive.
A clicking noise when there's a hard drive present usually does not bode well for the end user. This noise is lovingly known as the "click of death" and it's name says it all.
I'm wondering if maybe the hard drive has gone and the JVC's error handler does not allow it to progress past POST while there is a hardware error present.
My apologies, I know that this isn't a solution, but hopefully this will at least help answer some of your questions as to what's going on....keep in mind that this is ultimately a guess, however, based on what I do know about electronics hardware.