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CDs always have 2K sectors. If you actually need to store millions of files, your best bet will almost certainly be to compress them into a zip file. The zip64 format allows 2^64-1 files inside an archive, and is natively supported in File Explorer in Windows Vista and above, and by most third-party zip tools. You could also do a loopback filesystem if this ...


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CDs and DVDs come in two flavors: CD-R, DVD-R and CD-RW, DVD-RW. The RW means you can keep clearing and writing to them. The R means you can only do this once. So the simple answer is: just use a CD-R or DVD-R (or DVD+R) and write to it once, then it is read-only by default. AFH makes a good point: If you make the CD/DVD a data disk that you can write to ...


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I had the same problem also. I had a few games for win7 and transferred therm to winxp and most games said decodepointerer error. It seems reinstalling a few games did the trick, but all other games still had the error. It seems installed service pack 1,2, or 3 onto XP will fix it, although you may then get a different .dll error. Just update your whole OS ...


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creating a partition in usb is very simple when you make use of fdisk command in linux visit this link it would be helpful http://embeddedunderoneroof.blogspot.in/2014/07/usb-partitioning-using-linux-terminal.html


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Some programs, especially those that rely on media in the cdrom, will store that the cdrom is in drive E: or whatever. It is best to set the drive fairly early, and to a high letter. I follow the eComStation and have the ram drive in R: and the cdrom in S:


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You are mis-interpreting the warning message here. It is not about the drive letter D: being the optical drive, but about programs and documents with explicit references to data stored on D: - which you are breaking by changing the drive letter. You will see this warning for any drive letter change, not just the one involving an optical disk drive.



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