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Saturday, 23 February 2008

Part 1 Troubleshoot a Windows XP (

Part 1

Using System Restore

Using System Restore - Returning Your System to a Predefined State with System Restore
By Raymond Garcia, WebTechGeek

Most trouble starts right after you install a new program, upgrade a program to a newer version, or upgrade Windows to a new version. If a new program interfere with the operation of other programs or when Windows' operation and performance degrades over time. You may wish that you could return it to the way it ran a few weeks or months ago.

Windows XP contains a utility called System Restore, it was introduced in Windows Me. Windows System Restore watches your system work, when program are installed, changed, or deleted.

It keeps a log of changes how many changes you make to your system. You can also have it take a "snapshot" a (restore point) of the state of your system and save it. You might want to take a snapshot right after you have installed Windows for the first time, along with the applications you use. So if you decide that an installation or some other fault has damaged your system's stability, you can have System Restore return your system to the way it was when you took the restore point snapshot.

When have Windows System Restore create a restore point, it makes copies of the critical files that define how the system works and what applications it is registered to use in the Registry, Windows program files, and all other program files. It then stores these copies, which are used at a later time to restore the system to that state, in another location on your computer's hard drive.

Note: Not all files are copied, only program files. Your documents aren't stored Windows System Restore does not take the place of regular backups your files you create and edit. System Restore restores programs, not documents you created. It doesn't restore Word documents, Excel spreadsheets, Access databases, text files, Web pages, or files in the My Documents folder.

Tip: Be sure to make regular backups of your files. To protect yourself against from major damage. If you use Windows XP Pro, you should consider making a Automated System Recovery floppy disk, which can help in restoring your hard disk if Windows is too damaged to run System Restore. Remember to come back to for more How to tips!

System Restore creates a number of restore points automatically:
By Raymond Garcia, WebTechGeek

Initial system checkpoint Created the first time you start your computer after installing Windows XP.
System checkpoints Created every 10 hours that Windows is running or every 24 hours (or as soon thereafter as you run Windows again).

Program installation checkpoints Created when you install a new program, it records the state of the system just before the installation.

Windows automatic update restore points Created when you install an update to Windows, it records the state of the system just before the installation. Remember to come back to for more How to tips!

Registry Mechanic is an advanced registry cleaner for Windows PC. Free Trial.
Posted by: aroeltsm, Updated at: 10:13 pm

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