Jump to content


  • Posts

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Reputation Activity

  1. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Rufus in system repair disk   
    I cannot create a system repair disk .. .

    Operating system:Windows 7 Ultimate (32 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3037 MB
    CPU: Pentium® Dual-Core CPU E5800 @ 3.20GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 63.48 GB
    D: 149.33 GB
    E: 239.26 GB
    F: 53.05 GB
    G: 63.56 GB
    J: 349.15 GB
    Internet Explorer: 8.0
  2. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to cai_yat in icons   
    icon fixer does not solve the problem-icons wont stay where i put them.
    win 7 ultimate 32 bit
    Operating system:Windows 7 Ultimate (32 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3061 MB
    CPU: Genuine Intel® CPU 2140 @ 1.60GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 232.73 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  3. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Mikekeys in keybrard issue   
    usb keyboard will not work. LIghts come on

    Operating system:Microsoft Windows XP (32 bit) Service Pack 3
    System root: C:\WINDOWS
    Available physical memory: 2038 MB
    CPU: Intel® Pentium® 4 CPU 3.20GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 87.89 GB
    D: 72.75 GB
    E: 72.24 GB
    Internet Explorer: 6.0
  4. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Linkin in The Facts You Need to Know About Defragmenting Your Computer Drives   
    Defragmenting your computer’s hard drive from time to time is necessary to help increase performance. Hard drives function by using spinning platters that store data in various areas. The data is written in blocks that are arranged in a sequenced order.
    When these files become split between different blocks, the information you are trying to access may be contained in various blocks that are located far away from each other on the platters. Due to the computer having to access information for a specific file in various locations on the hard drive, this slows down your computer’s performance time.
    When the drive is defragmented, this once again puts the blocks of data back in order so that the file can easily be accessed in less time. There are certain guidelines you can use to tell whether or not it’s time to defragment the hard drive, and in some cases, you may not have to at all.
    Solid State Drives (SSD) Require No Defragmentation
    The good news for users who own a computer with a solid state drive is that these drives do not operate like regular hard drives and use no spinning platter for the storage of data. This means there is no decrease in the speed at which your computer reads and retrieves data. If your computer has other non- solid state drives, it will still be necessary to defragment them. But there are some settings you can modify to make SSD’s lifespan last longer( see ‘Four Steps to Optimize Your SSD  http://forum.wisecleaner.com/index.php?/topic/5001-four-steps-to-optimize-your-ssd/). Of course there is always a more simple way, with the System Optimizer feature of Wise Care 365, you can accomplish all the modifications mentioned in the essay above in one click if an SSD is detected in your computer.
    Windows 7 And Windows 8 Users
    Both Windows 7 and Windows 8 have built in features that work automatically at maintaining your hard disk. The hard drive is scheduled at regular intervals to automatically defragment the hard drive, keeping your machine running smoothly. By simply opening the Start menu and typing “defrag”, you can access the Windows Disk Defragmenter and check on its progress. It will tell you if any of your disks are fragmented, and if so, what percentage. It will also inform you of the last time the defragmentation took place. You can also use this feature to schedule or change the schedule of when and how often your automatic defragmenter runs. On a side note, if you are using Windows 8, you may find an SSD drive that is checked to be defragmented, however, this is not the case, the function is simply performing other scheduled maintenance for the SSD.
    Windows XP Requires Manual Defragmentation
    If you are using Windows XP, your hard disk could be failing to perform at optimal speed if you are not taking the time to manually defragment it. Unlike Windows 7 and Windows 8, when using Windows XP, users will need to access the Start menu and enter “Dfrg.msc”, the press the enter key. Proceed to open the Disk Defragmenter and then perform the task on each of the drives. It is recommended that you perform the defragmentation about once a week. You also have the option to set up Windows Task Scheduler to perform this task on a regular basis. 
    Do I Need A Third Party Defragmentation Tool like Wise Disk Cleaner?
    The advantages of a 3rd party program are usually more practical features like cleaning junk files, traces and temporary files, and that they run faster. If you need to know exactly which files are fragmented, or if you wish to actually make the drive smaller so it takes up less space on the disk by defragmenting certain file systems. 
    Having a fragmented disk can result in slower computer performance because the computer has to search in several locations for all of the content of a file. To ensure your computer is running its best, make sure that the defragmentation tools are used, or that you defragment your disks manually, if needed.
  5. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to donut in To Keep cookies you want   
    Hi there,
    We are taking an example as Google Chrome Cookies to show you . 
    You can do as the following instructions below if you want to keep the cookies you want.
    1. If you don't want to delete all your Chrome cookies
    run Common Cleaner---Find "Traces in Computer"---click "Surf the Internet"---unmark "Google Chrome Cookies"

    2. If you only want to keep some cookies,
    run Common Cleaner---Find "Traces in Computer"---click "Surf the Internet"---click the grey arrow ahead of "Google Chrome Cookies"(needn't unmark "Google Chrome Cookies")---right click some cookies---just click "Ignore this item"

  6. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to edmadz in regedit run in Notepad   
    my reg runs with notepad. also regedit.exe open it in a notepad doc.

    Operating system:Windows 7 Ultimate (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3824 MB
    CPU: Intel® Core i3 CPU M 350 @ 2.27GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 101,21 GB
    D: 196,60 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  7. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to my2cents in WDC Affecting SFC /SCANNOW Results?   
    Hello all,

    Just consider this an FYI; however, if the admins feel any corrective action might be appropriate, then please have at it! Anyway, I just did a clean install of Window 7 SP1 and applied all Windows Updates to current. Once done, I immediately made the following adjustments:
    Removed (e.g., unticked) the following Win 7 features:
    Internet Explorer 8
    Media Features (all)
    Windows Gadget Platform
    I aslo removed all unnecessary options (as advised by WDC) which primarily included additional languages and sample pictures, music, and videos.
    So, after all of the above was completed, I decided to run sfc /scannow and the results were very specific about finding uncorrectable errors in the language and samples areas and those areas are exactly where the WDC optional removals reside.
    In summary, I can see where this might cause an issue for those who use and rely on scf /scannow for troublrshooting purposes; however, for me, it is not an issue and I have no desire to take any corrective action myself. Also, I have attached a dump of my sfc scan results for your review and consideration, just in case the admins feel some corrective action might be warrranted at this point. I am currently using WDC 7.89.520. Thanks and good luck to all!
    UPDATE: I forgot to mention how much I enjoy using all of your products so thank you for making them available! 
  8. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to UCanFixIt in "Mark Solved" Option Now Available to Members   
    Hello all members,
    The "Mark Solved" option has been activated in the Computer Trouble-Shooting Discussion Board. Now originating posters (OPs) can select their own "Best Answer."
    How it works:
    Each member response to an originating poster's issue will now include a "Mark Solved" button that can only be seen by the OP (see image1). If a specific response solves the OPs issue, he/she can simply click the Mark Solved button for that specific response and it will automatically do two things:
    1. It will update the index to show the OPs issue as "Answered." (see image2)
    2. It will add the "Best Answer" to the top of the OPs post. (see image3)
    This new feature could really benefit members or guests that are looking for solutions while browsing or searching the Computer Trouble-Shooting Discussion Board.
    Note: The Wise Specific Product Boards do not have this feature enabled.

  9. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to GerhardCislinsky in Access violation   
    Überprüfung lässt sich nicht starten - siehe Screenshot

    Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3990 MB
    CPU: Intel® Core i3-2370M CPU @ 2.40GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 647,54 GB
    D: 50,00 GB
    H: 1862,55 GB
    L: 1863,02 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  10. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to legion68 in update failed   
    security update from windows failed to install both before and after running 1st aid
    Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 4095 MB
    CPU: AMD Athlon 64 Processor 3400+
    Drive Info:
    C: 142.08 GB
    D: 114.49 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  11. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to yoseflax in Vista Hangs On Shutdown   
    Running Vista 32 bit Service Pack 2. About a year ago the computer stopped shutting down. As soon as it gets to the part where it has the words "shutting down" on the screen, it will just freeze and wont actually turn off even if I wait a couple of days. I ran Wise PC 1stAid speed up tool to reset my setting and it really improved system performance, but did not take care of this pesky problem. Any solutions/suggestion would be greatly appreciated.
    Operating system:Windows Vista Home Premium (32 bit) Service Pack 2
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3069 MB
    CPU: Intel® Core2 CPU 6400 @ 2.13GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 144.31 GB
    G: 232.88 GB
    Internet Explorer: 9.0
  12. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to afranio in compartimento dvdr   
    dvdr nao toca doreito
    Operating system:Windows 7 Ultimate (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 2013 MB
    CPU: Intel® Celeron® CPU 450 @ 2.20GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 148,95 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  13. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to matt in slow download   
    windows 7 downloading files and games is extremely slow
    Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit)
    System root: C:\Windows
    Available physical memory: 3838 MB
    CPU: AMD Athlon II Dual-Core M300
    Drive Info:
    C: 286.27 GB
    Internet Explorer: 9.0
  14. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to trettew in Java applets won't run in IE9 but do run in firefox   
    Suddenly a problem began where java applets will not ruin in ie9. upgraded java to latest version (update55) but still no help. However, applets will run in firefox.

    Operating system:Windows 7 Professional (32 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\windows
    Available physical memory: 2991 MB
    CPU: Intel® Core i5 CPU M 450 @ 2.40GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 186.24 GB
    D: 15.01 GB
    E: 0.29 GB
    F: 1.99 GB
    H: 262.23 GB
    Internet Explorer: 9.0
  15. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to lemado in icon image gone   
    wise care 365 icon has not come back

    Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\windows
    Available physical memory: 2663 MB
    CPU: AMD C-50 Processor
    Drive Info:
    C: 285.29 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  16. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to PWT1000 in Wise Care 365 feature requests, suggestions, updated translations   
    I read in another forum reply that version 3.x will be released soon - I use the Pro version, in there any news on what changes or new features will be in version 3 please? 
  17. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to lemado in am not sure   
    cannot type the letter w (am using on screen keyboard); system beeps (for about one minute) when starting up; and fills in my password when signing on
    Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\windows
    Available physical memory: 2663 MB
    CPU: AMD C-50 Processor
    Drive Info:
    C: 285.29 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  18. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Chet in Slow Move   
    Running XP moving files has become very very slow. Moving either from folder to folder on the same drive, or from one drive to another. And Windows sometimes crashed durring the move.
    Operating system:Microsoft Windows XP (32 bit) Service Pack 3
    System root: C:\WINDOWS
    Available physical memory: 1535 MB
    CPU: Intel® Pentium® 4 CPU 3.20GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 465.76 GB
    D: 186.31 GB
    Internet Explorer: 8.0
  19. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to rstarre in Vista constanly freezes on my laptop   
    My laptop with Windows Vista works for a while and then the same problem keeps happening over and over agin for about a year. I get Foxfire or Internet Explorer not responding error message. I have factory restore my laptap at least 20 times this year. I have tried every solution I read about online. And there are at least two dozen supposed reasons why Vista will do this online. Also it seems that many other Vista users are experience the same problem. There has to be a solution to this problem. To many Vista users are experiencing the same problem. Operating system:Windows 7 Home Premium (64 bit) Service Pack 1 System root: C:\Windows Available physical memory: 7935 MB CPU: AMD Phenom II X2 521 Processor Drive Info: C: 687.47 GB D: 11.06 GB Internet Explorer: 11.0

  20. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Jayzx in Freezing and Missing   
    1. My computer often freezes when using major programs like browsers. Ex. I use my browser and sometimes it goes slow-mo and when I move my mouse it's like jumping from one point to another for a few seconds then it goes back to normal, after that the desktop screen goes black, taskbar icons disappear also for a few seconds then goes back to normal. When it goes back to normal the desktop and task bar looks like it was reloaded, icons go back one by one like on start up. It only happens a few seconds but it became so often so I was worried. Is there some thing wrong or have to fix?

    2. sometimes icons/description on the charms bar disappears, when I open the charms bar everything disappears there but is selectable. Ex. the "Change PC Settings" from settings is is missing but is selectable. My only solution for this was to restart my computer but happens often also. Is there anything to so to fix it permanently?
    3. In the Task Manager, Startup tab, nothing is written, like everything there is missing, I now can only manage it @ Wise Care 365. Did I do something to make it like thas? How can I fix it?
  21. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to donut in Computer Freezing: Steps to Fix It   
    Most "freezes" are just software lockups, often limited to just one program, although they can cause the entire system seemingly to hang. The remainder are caused by hardware. Failing power supplies can cause all sorts of trouble, for example, including freezes. Memory is also a frequent culprit. Reseating the memory module fixes memory-related problems one-third of the time on desktop systems and one-quarter of the time on laptop systems, according to studies done by Microsoft.
    Is the Whole System Freezing?
    o    1
    Press "Alt" and "F4." This may close the program without any further problems.
    o    2
    Press the "Alt" and "Tab" keys together to switch to another program. If you are unable to see any change when you press "Alt" and "Tab," then try to bring up the Task Manager by pressing the left "Control" key, the left "Shift" key and "Escape." If that key combination doesn't open the Task Manager, press "Ctrl," "Alt" and "Del," then press the down arrow on the keyboard four times to highlight "Start Task Manager." Press "Enter."
    o    3
    Determine the problem area. If your mouse cursor moves freely, then you have a locked up program and you need to find the process that's hogging the CPU. If the whole system seems jerky, and you can hear or see your hard drive being continuously active, then you are facing memory exhaustion.
    o    4
    Go to the "Processes" tab. Sort by CPU or Memory as determined. If your mouse is functional, click the headers to sort the appropriate column. Otherwise press "Tab" to move forward or "Shift" and "Tab" to move back through the controls until you get to the header. Then use the arrow keys to select the header you want to sort by and press "Enter."
    o    5
    Select the item at the top of the list, which should be the problem program. If your mouse doesn't work, use "Tab" or "Shift" and "Tab" to navigate to the list.
    o    6
    Click the "End Process" button, or press "Alt" and "E." Then click "End Process" in the confirmation box or press "Spacebar" on the keyboard. If none of this worked, your computer may be totally frozen due to a component problem.
    Component Problems
    o    7
    Power down the computer and unplug it from the power source.
    For a desktop computer, open up the computer case, consulting your owner's manual as necessary, to locate and reseat the memory modules. Pull the retaining clip back from the memory module and pull the module upward out of its socket. Push the memory into the slot while pulling the retaining clips gently toward the memory until it is fully seated. To reseat it, make sure the notch is aligned with the memory slot.
    For laptops, locate your memory, which is usually found behind a labeled door on the underside. Unscrew the door. Pull the retaining clips back from the memory module and pull the module toward you to a 45-degree angle. Then pull the module straight out of its socket. Push the memory into the slot at a 45-degree angle. Rotate the module gently until the retaining clips are securely fastened, and the module is fully seated. To reseat it, make sure the notch is aligned with the memory slot.
    o    8
    Unscrew the retaining screw on the faceplate of the video memory card, if present in your desktop computer, and push the latch at the rear of the card toward the slot. Pull the card straight out, then push the card straight into the slot until the latch reengages. Screw the faceplate into the case. This does not apply to laptops.
    o    9
    Reseat any other add-in cards present in the desktop computer.
    Overheating Problems
    o    10
    Check the temperature. If your computer supports temperature monitoring, use the vendor-supplied utility to check temperatures. Anything above 140 degrees Fahrenheit should be considered suspect.
    o    11
    Identify faulty fans. Any fans not moving under load with high heat showing should be immediately replaced in desktops. If your laptop has a faulty fan, you need to have it professionally serviced.
    o    12
    Add more cooling fans to your desktop computer. Fan width is measured in millimeters. Common sizes are 80, 92 and 120 millimeters. You need to purchase fans that fit into your computer case's fan mounts. If your computer came with a jumper diagram for the motherboard, locate the fan connectors, usually labeled "FAN1" to "FAN4." Determine if the fan connectors have three pins or four pins. Buy additional fans with the same number of pins as those already in your case have. If you can't determine the number of pins, get fans that include "Molex" adapters to connect to your power supply.
    Start by mounting fans into the front of the case, blowing toward the back. If the problem persists, add more fans to the rear of the case, blowing outward.
    Laptop users can purchase a cooling pad that comes with extra cooling fans and typically connects via USB.
    o    13
    Add a heat spreader to the memory modules in your desktop. This does not apply to laptop users. Open up the computer case, consulting your owner's manual as necessary, to locate the memory modules. Pull the retaining clip back from the memory module and pull the module upward out of its socket. If the heat spreader's manufacturer provided directions, follow them. Otherwise, remove the adhesive backing from one-half of the heat spreader. Apply the heat spreader to the memory module. Apply the other half of the heat spreader, ensuring that the screw holes or the clip slots are aligned. Screw or clip it together. Return the module to your computer case, as when reseating it in Section 2, Step 1.
      Power Problems
    o    14
    Ensure your computer is plugged into a high-quality surge suppressor, not just a power strip.
    o    15
    Try the computer in different outlets around the house, especially those on another electrical circuit.
    o    16
    Plug the computer into an uninterruptible power supply, or UPS.
    o    17
    Connect your desktop's internal components to different power supply cables. The internal power supply has several power converters in it, so connecting your computer's internal components to different cables or cable bundles can spread the power load to help avoid under-voltage problems.
    Tips & Warnings·         Failures caused by mechanical or electrical problems inside the case often lead to random computer freezes and reboots. This class of problems is almost always caused by vibrations. If hitting your desk makes your computer lock up, this is probably the problem.
    ·         Modern CPUs have a thermal cut-off inside them that turns off the computer to prevent critical damage, but other components do not. Video cards, memory and the motherboard control chips, often called the north bridge, can all cause computer freezes. Signs are freezes that occur only when your computer is under high load or during heavy 3-D or video decoding.
    ·         Low voltage, unclean power, and overloaded circuits can all cause temporary, sporadic problems with your computer. Unclean power and overloaded circuits will seem random. Low voltage is usually be tied to specific actions like starting to play games or watch movies. With these problems, your power supply may not be functioning properly. You may need to replace the power supply.
    ·         Never open the computer's power supply. It presents a serious risk of personal injury due to high voltage.
    ·         Do not work inside a computer without protection from static electricity. Get an ESD wrist strap if possible and wear it while repairing your computer. If not, touch the unpainted metal of your case, usually on the rear, while performing the repair. Avoid wearing clothing that attracts static, such as wool, and stand up while working on the computer.
    ·         Wait one minute after turning off the power supply before unplugging the computer to give the capacitors time to drain.
    ·         Hold components by their edges and avoid touching the gold contacts.
  22. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Bookitty in Mouse   
    I have just bought a refubished laptop Dell Lattitude D830 and have tried to use my mouse and it states thats its correct and driver are up to date, but nothing happens when I try to use it.
    Operating system:Microsoft Windows XP (32 bit) Service Pack 3
    System root: C:\WINDOWS
    Available physical memory: 2038 MB
    CPU: Intel® Core2 Duo CPU T7250 @ 2.00GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 111.79 GB
    Internet Explorer: 8.0
  23. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Ralf in WiseFolderHider feature requests, bug reports, updated translations   
    I´m using hidden folders into another hidden folders.
    To open this last folder, i have first to unhide the main folder complete..
    Is there a possibility to refresh the folder list after click "open" without "unhide" the hidden main folder permanent?
  24. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to Linkin in How to Deal with an Used & Old Computer?   
    How to Recover Deleted Files in Windows For Free? Check this video

    Everyone wants the latest and the fastest, so at the end of it you get stuck with something old, used and slow by today's standards. No, we weren't talking about your wife/husband, we were talking about your computer.

    So, what do you do with an old computer that you think is slow? Dump it into a garbage can or stow it off on eBay? Nah, here are some creative uses for an old computer.
    1. Store your Photos & Music on it
    Use it like a Photo and Music server. As long as you have plenty of hard disk space you won't hit a problem. Dump all your music CDs on it if you want. Connect it a flat screen and play a slide show of your photos.
    2.  Convert it into a Browsing Station
    Plug in your Internet connection, or a network cable via your broadband and you can make that old slow computer into a Internet browsing station for yourself and your friends when they come home. As an added benefit you can restrict the Internet access of the old computer as much as you want with some Firewall/Internet Security software and give it your kids to browse from.
    3. Make it a file/storage server
    Put in Linux and convert the old PC into a full functional file/storage server that you can dump in the attic or garage. If you are short of disk space just get a bigger hard-disk.
    4. Use it like a computer lab
    Need to try out Linux or some obscure software, why not use your old computer for it? You can use it learn hard disk recovery skills or open it up and do some good old hardware surgery. 
    5. Put it your car, RV or boat
    Now, that's a good idea. All you need is a power inverter, a device that converts 12V to 120V power. So, you can listen to music from the hard-disk or play VCD/DVDs while you are riding in a car, RV or a boat. Of course, if you are going to watch stuff instead of listening you will need a small LCD display as well.
    6. Convert your old PC into a router or firewall
    Load up Linux with Shorewall/IPtables or just install IPCOP to convert that old piece of hardware into a very powerful router or firewall. This by far is one of the best recommendations I always give to friends who run small offices. No old computer is slow enough for Linux or to work like a router/firewall.
    7. Broadcast Music/Videos or monitor your house with it
    Why not setup a Shoutcast server and stream all your MP3 files to the world? or stream videos or a webcam feed, which you can watch from anywhere.
    You can also connect a inexpensive webcam and place it near any place you want to monitor, throw in a internet connection at the back and you have your own personal security monitoring station. Keep a watch from anywhere.
    8. Watch TV or make it into a Tivo/VCR
    Drop in a TV tuner card and you can watch TV with your computer and do neat stuff like Time Shifting. Or if install MythTV or FreeVo to make it into a fully functional Tivo/VCR and record TV programs.
    9. Make it into a Gaming Machine
    Okay, it may not run all the very latest stuff but it will still be powerful enough to play some of the best games. You can load all your favorite games you have played on it or load some arcade games like Pacman and make it into a gaming station for yourself or for guests. Get a  pair of joysticks or gamepads as well to complete the experience.
    10. Upgrade it
    Instead of trashing it, why not upgrade it? Of course, that idea may not apply to some of the very classic stuff like the 386 machines, but you can upgrade most of them in some or the other way to make them more powerful - some new memory, hard disk or even a new video card could make quite a lot of difference.
    11. Use it for Salvage
    Sometimes you can use stuff from your old computer to replace things in your new computer or some other computer of an emergency aid, stuff like additional memories or a power supply.
    12. Use it to vent your anger
    This is a dangerous thing but what the heck if you want to vent your anger for all those crashed Windows sessions, you old PC could be the perfect guinea pig. 
    13. Automate your home with it or make it your answering machine
    Connect it with X10 to automate your home and your old PC is capable enough to switch on heaters and lights or keep a watch on intruders.
    Or just load up and answering machine software and let it handle voice mail for you. Why do you need to pay for a voice mail service when your PC can do it for free?
    14. Exchange it
    If you don't want to do anything with your old computer, you can still get a good deal by exchanging it instead of trashing it or selling it on eBay. Companies like HP and IBM have such computer exchange programs, often referred to as trade-in programs.
    15. Donate it
    Lastly, you can always get some goodwill by donating it away to someone in need. It can be anyone you know - your relatives, kids or  someone else like a school.
  25. Like
    janettefb3 reacted to caleb in paginas que no e pueden ver   
    No muestra una pagina web
    Operating system:Windows 7 Starter (32 bit) Service Pack 1
    System root: C:\windows
    Available physical memory: 1916 MB
    CPU: Intel® Celeron® CPU 900 @ 2.20GHz
    Drive Info:
    C: 231,42 GB
    Internet Explorer: 11.0
  • Create New...