Hot answers tagged startup
Something that comes close to what you're asking: Enable hibernation in power management and instead of shutting down your PC, use the hibernate option. This does turn off your PC's power and restores your PC to the state you were in when you turned the system off. Other than that, there's no built-in functionality that does what you are asking. The Windows ...
So I've decided to create this Powershell script. Github project here. Version with capturing the process arguments as well. The actions performed: Delete previous file. Check the running processes. Filter the list by path that contains specific word (Program) which assumes all programs are installed either in Program Files or Program files(x86) Get ...
Turns out the issue was with the Open Recent History. All of the SVG files I open are stored on network shares and move around quite a bit. Disabling this feature resolved the problem permanently. So, I suspect Inkscape verifies and/or reads various information about the files in the Open Recent History. File > Inkscape Preferences (SHIFT+CTRL+P) ...
I already fixed this. I just insert a bootable windows 7 usb and boot it. Then on the installation option click on the repair your computer, then click startup repair and it will automatically detect and fix the problem. Thanks.
At log on screen of windows-7, there is a small icon on the top-left corner called Ease of access. You can click there and open On-screen keyboard, then use it instead of hardware keyboard to logon your computer. You can use Ctrl + Alt + Del to goto logon window.
On the logon screen, keep pressed the power button and turn off the system. Then you can reboot it normally without being hybernated. Though is a bit rough. UPDATE If your problem is really the enter key of your keyboard then your only option to verify that's only a keyboard issue is to plug another full-operating one. Another try: even if you are on a ...
Windows runs makecab.exe to reduce the size of the old CBS log file. You can find compressed CBS.cab files under C:\Windows\logs\CBS. Windows scans for updates at start, so it detects too large logs and compressed them. So, calm down, nothing is wrong.
I would suggest you to track the processes running in the background. May be a background application or any process is the reason behind delay in shutdown. Go to Task Manager Click on Process Tabs You need to verify your processes individually. End a process and Shutdown (See if it resolves) Note - Be clear you are aware of default process list. Verify ...
TL;WR: The problem was the size of the page file. By disabling clearing of the page file at shut-down, the time for shut-down went from over 5 minutes to just 9 seconds. If I kept this enabled, but decreased the size of the page file, I was able to reduce the shut-down time down to 41 s at 4583 MB. The first thing the led me to think that the problem ...
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