New answers tagged reinstall
You can use this link : https://products.office.com/en-us/buy/using-your-office-2010-product-key-card?legRedir=true&CorrelationId=a3199fae-079e-4aa3-abd1-3613f117dbfb Official from MS
Data should be stored in a different partition of the file system of your OS. In Linux, personal data is stored in /home/username folder. When you run the installer and it ask you for partition your hard disk, I suggest you to create an extended partition for the home folder. If you need to format your computer, you only have to do it with the primary ...
Store the user data on a separate partition from the operating system. If you are careful not to overwrite this partition when reinstalling the operating system, this data will be safe. For example, if your computer has two hard drives, an SSD and an HDD, put the operating system on the SSD and the user data on the HDD. My opinion is that it is better not ...
You can do a "repair install" which actually keeps your files and basically just replaces the C:\Windows\ system files with stock versions. The exact steps depend on which version of Windows you are running. Otherwise, you need to backup all files and do a clean reinstall, then restore files to the newly refreshed OS.
install windows over the current one and installation puts your data into a folder in c: called windows.old be careful. do you mean installing windows or using one of those recovery dvds? for this method im assuming you have a windows dvd. if you have a recovery dvd, you need to copy your files and folders to some drive other than c: (physical or logical ...
The McAfee Endpoint Encryption stuff (pre-boot encryption) is loaded only after the system reads your HDD, same as WinMagic. You have to interrupt the boot process to get to the BIOS before the system tries to boot from the HDD.
Yes, you could still use this laptop after you reformat the hard drive. Two options for doing that are: 1. Pull the hard disk, and reformat it using another computer or a forensic disk appliance. 2. Use a bootable disk utility tool such as DBAN or Clonezilla to boot the laptop and wipe the attached storage device. The second option is probably the easiest ...
Have you considered using "Target Mode"? If you can get your hand on another Mac, you can try getting your stuff off before formatting the hard disk. It may work with Windows machines, per the Wiki article below. http://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Target_Disk_Mode Hope this helps you :-)
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