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BSOD - What Seems To Me To Be Randomly

BSOD Help and Support BSOD randomly (?) When waking laptop after sleeping, BSOD pic attachedIs Windows 7 . . . - x64 - the original installed OS on the system? wikiHow Contributor Check for any beep that sounds during the bootup -- if yes, then notice the frequency and duration of the beeps. I have uninstalled them manually, it prompts me to reboot. If errors still occur I'd have to say that one of your RAM sticks is most likely suspect.These errors all seem unrelated except possibly for the DirectX and video driver errors. http://computermacintosh.com/bsod/bsod-bc-code-7f.html

In Windows 8, tap the Windows key and then start typing “Windows Update”. 8 Reinstall Windows. Open your System Properties. About this wikiHow How helpful is this? I would still recommend testing by running tests w/ one module removed at a time - hove you tried this? http://www.sevenforums.com/bsod-help-support/79790-bsod-what-seems-me-randomly-2.html

You COULD try updating your MB's BIOS - there's always some risk w/doing that as you never know if doing so will create new problems, so I'd leave that as a Additionally, the STOP 0xC4 error from post 15 was also a Verifier Enabled memory dump - and it blames ntkrnlmp.exe (the kernel (core) of the Windows OS). If so you might want to try to put it back onto your main hdd if you unplug the HDD's that you don't need attached for this test. Since they do not seem related overall I'd still guess that it's a hardware issue but if you've reinstalled on a new hdd it's a great time to see if new

SimonWithTheHat View Public Profile Find More Posts by SimonWithTheHat 23 Apr 2010 #16 SimonWithTheHat Windows 7 64-bit 43 posts bumping, still not working and i'm getting sick and Open the Device Manager. The free version is well rated and has been around for years. by ksoiehawo / July 12, 2004 12:08 PM PDT In reply to: Did you try less parts.

This is usually caused by drivers using improper addresses. I tried yanking out one stick of RAM, then the other... Plug your monitor into your motherboard’s monitor port (if it has one) so that you can disconnect the graphics card. weblink Here are my answers:1.

To fix the Blue Screen of Death on Windows, you'll need to diagnose the problem by testing common culprits like the RAM, hard drive, and temperature. by ksoiehawo / July 12, 2004 11:11 AM PDT In reply to: 300 Watts is so under the mark. If Windows won’t start because of Blue Screen errors, try booting into Safe Mode try fixing the problem. Please refer to our CNET Forums policies for details.

  1. most people say the atikmpag.sys error was fixed by the expanding fix but i did that and still blue screened.
  2. I am prepared to put my life on that this is going to work without any problems.
  3. Open your case and check to make sure that all the cables are firmly connected and that any cards are seated firmly in their sockets.
  4. Loading Dump File [C:\Users\Jonathan\AppData\Local\Temp\Temp1_latest after driver verifier.zip\042310-13275-01.dmp] Mini Kernel Dump File: Only registers and stack trace are available Symbol search path is: SRV*c:\symbols*http://msdl.microsoft.com/download/symbols Executable search path is: Windows 7 Kernel Version
  5. No guessing required.

Going to test them one by one as soon as I get home from work. For a desktop, open your case and swap out the old card for a new one. Make sure that you have all of your important files backed up before doing so, as your hard drive will be formatted for the install process. Now turn it on, but hold F8.

Please try the request again. check over here Register a free account to unlock additional features at BleepingComputer.com Welcome to BleepingComputer, a free community where people like yourself come together to discuss and learn how to use their computers. I think I'm gonna go get a new power supply soon.But one last question, whats the problem Memtest86 says I have? The three crashes caused by ntsokrnl.exe all were causes by the same memory address (ntsokrnl.exe+7cc40), and ALL 5 crashes occured at this address.

Back to top #4 wishmakingfairy wishmakingfairy Members 211 posts OFFLINE Gender:Female Local time:04:47 PM Posted 10 November 2014 - 08:57 PM Small things you could try: Run System File This method does not apply to laptops, as you cannot strip it down. What do I do if I'm installing a driver, but I get a Blue Screen of Death? his comment is here It's just a lot easier if you have another video card than pulling and replacing the power supply to test).If the error still occurs at this point then I'd say that

I've been running a server for my fiance and I for about 3-4 months with absolutely no issue like this, never a blue screen. The funny part is; I've gotten at least four different kinds of error messages on those BSODs. This appears to be a typical software driver bug and is not likely to be caused by a hardware problem.

Our forum is dedicated to helping you find support and solutions for any problems regarding your Windows 7 PC be it Dell, HP, Acer, Asus or a custom build.

Just to be clear, did you mean I should run the test so that I start with all and then remove one at a time, or start with one and add Answer this question Flag as... Flag as... Proffitt Forum moderator / July 4, 2004 1:45 PM PDT In reply to: Re: Such tests can fail if...

Here's a screenshot of HWmonitor while running Crysis: screenshot4. Is it overclocked (doesn't look like it, but more information is better).3) What is your CPU's temperature when this happens? ran this game on around 60 fps with server up beforeSpecsAmd R9 390 AMD FX-8350 8 core16gb ramwindows 7 Last edited by Bonafide Baron; 20 Sep, 2016 @ 4:21am < > http://computermacintosh.com/bsod/bsod-unknown-cause.html When RAM fails, it causes the system to become unstable.

What else can I do? Your system configuration may be incorrect. And one time my BIOS-settings were back on default. Some of these tools can ruin PC performance and Windows "explorer.exe" file, one of main ones which keeps windows up and working.

You COULD try updating your MB's BIOS - there's always some risk w/doing that as you never know if doing so will create new problems, so I'd leave that as a Now HWMonitor shows the CPU power usage as a steady ~141W, and no problems, so I guess we can rule that out?- Jani Paul TomatoSep 21, 2011, 5:33 AM If the About CNET Privacy Policy Ad Choice Terms of Use Mobile User Agreement Help Center Login Store Featured Explore Curators Wishlist News Stats Community Home Discussions Workshop Greenlight Market Broadcasts Support Change Did you try testing your RAM by running one module at a time?

I opened Device Manager and all of the drivers seem fine. So, I wouldn't say that these errors are caused by avast.2) Your error meanings that I could find are (listed w/relevant bug check strings):BAD_POOL_HEADER: The pool block header size is corrupt.DRIVER_POWER_STATE_FAILURE: If so, their optional driver suggestions could have been crappy. And the problem with Prime95.

When I tested the one by one, tests ran fine. Please try again now or at a later time.