Hot answers tagged windows-98
To be honest, taking the drive out would take about 30 seconds, it's probably the easiest way.
Go buy some CDs at the local supermarket or computer store!
download Ubuntu Linux CD or USB, boot from there and it will support USB using serial port will take forever (depend on the data volume) there are also DB25 Male / DB25 Male 15C Parallel Data Transfer Cable (norton commander or Windows 'Direct Cable Connection.") boot Linux from floppy - but it is not GUI :) DVD - KNOPPIX this GUI is very lightweith no ...
Find, buy or scrounge a PCI network card.
Hyperterm file transfer with a null modem cable? Odds are good the old box has one and cheap USB ones can be used on the new laptop. Even for a CDROM of data it should complete overnight. Or you could even do full PPP over the serial port to another PC running a pppd.
If you're looking for drivers for a USB flash drive for Win98 FE or SE, see this page for a generic USB Mass Storage Driver. Right click on My Computer and select Properties On the System Properties page that opens up click on the General tab, if it is not already on that page. Under the System heading, look for the version number (see right) * Version ...
No Microsoft-supported way to do it Windows GUI cannot be separated from the kernel and runtime libraries that support Win32 programs (in Windows 98). You can get Windows without the GUI only using Server Core install mode in Windows Server 2008. 3rd party Win32 emulation for DOS There is a software that emulates Win32 API and allows Windows console ...
Windows 95 or 98 are not bootable cd's. Only from Windows 98 SE Bootable options were available. Try to get hold of Boot disk images for Windows 95/98 (note:- download file which has the .img extension). Use it to load in VirtualBox floppy.
If you have a MSDN paid subscription, you have an access to various downloads, and especially old (and very old like Windows 3.11) operating system ISO (CD and DVD) along with the required licensing information.
If I recall correctly, there's a registry entry somewhere under HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersionthat contains "explorer" and actually tells Windows to start the explorer.exe process (which provides the taskbar). If you replace it with something else, the user shell is replaced, and the user's access to the usual items (my ...
"second-stage bootloader" … "loaded drivers" … "GPU" … You're thinking that booting DOS+Windows was a (comparatively) simple affair, akin to how operating systems like Windows NT, FreeBSD, and Linux distributions boot. It was far from simple. The animation is an old and simple personal computing trick: palette rotation. There's no ...
Get a USB-to-parallel adapter, it's around $7. Connect this printer with this adapter to any computer running Windows. HP LaserJet drivers are available for modern Windows versions too. This is what one vendor says about their adapter: Add a DB25 parallel port to your desktop or laptop PC through USB. The ICUSB1284D25 6 ft USB to DB25 parallel printer ...
Back in the day, we used special parallel or serial port cables and file transfer software to move data from PC to PC. The most famous package I remember was LapLink and it came with special cable and software for just this problem. Wikipedia describes the LapLink cable as for parallel port - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/LapLink_cable, but I know I have in a ...
I assume you are trying to access a network share on another computer, and being asked repeatedly for credentials. What you could try to do is stock the credentials, hopefully once and for all, this way : Go to Control Panel -> User Accounts Click "Manage you network passwords" Click the Add button Fill out the details of the computer to "Log on to", ...
The two most economical ways to do it would be to, as many suggest would be to: remove the harddrive and put it into another machine that you can copy the files off buy the smallest, cheapest stack of CDs and burn copies of those. Variant on 2, buy a cheap stack of CD's, burn a very lightweight Linux distro (Knoppix works fine) on it, and transfer off via ...
I'd just get a USB<->IDE converter (see the review on cool tools). You wouldn't even need to remove the drive from the case if the connectors fit in behind the drive. Just plug in the data cable between the laptop and the drive, plug in the power, ????, profit!
VNC maybe? It's certainly available for Windows 98. If it was indeed VNC, the original executable might be conveniently lying somewhere on the hard drive. Have her do file search for *vnc*.exe and see what appears. Or: I don't mean to offend, but it could be a construct of her imagination. While working at a helpdesk during college, I fielded a question ...
As far as for people who want to buy it for use, probably not. It is unsupported and it doesn't seem that Microsoft cares if people have the key. For nostalgia, perhaps. It goes for like $20 on Ebay.
No, Too many key generators out there for win98, and Microsoft does not protect installations with WGA or any type of activation scheme, besides most of the hardware that can even run W98 has been recycled. About all you can say is you own a piece of computer history, since it does not take up much room, archive it for the grandkids.
Windows Virtual PC doesn't officially support Windows 98. Use an alternate VM such as VirtualBox or similar instead.
Windows 95 original shipped without support for OLE Automation. IIRC, it didn't become available until 1996. Consequently, there were a lot of installers that deployed the missing files, oleaut32.dll was one of them. With the inevitable trouble this causes, they routinely overwrote the Windows 98 version of those DLLs. Windows file protection came around ...
Iomega, on their Jaz Drive Recovery page, suggests you use their Data Recovery service to get the files. I'm not advocating that, just putting that out there. They don't really want you to continue to use the old products. Now that I got that out of the way, on their Jaz Drive driver page, they indicate you don't need drivers to use it... you need their ...
I have used Virtual Floppy Drive in the past. Im fairly certain it supports .img files.
I think you're going to have to revert to Visual Studio 6.0. I'd be surprised if you can find a copy to use.
No. The architecture and kernel of pre-NT windows was very different than NT. Drivers are not compatible. What you might try is finding a print to file option, then set up an automated script to then send the file across a network connection to a computer that is capable of printing the file. You should do this over an internal only connection, as a ...
What you want to modify is Logo.sys. It is fairly straight-forward to do so, read and understand that Wiki page for the details.
You need something more complex - running 98 "as a program" is kind of an oxymoron - it's an OS. You can run 98 programs in a 98 VM using something like VirtualPC (I don't know the specifics for Win10 as I've not yet played with it), but you can't really run "Windows 98" as a program by itself. And given your edit to the question which crossed my answer, ...
Super User Blog to the rescue! You can use PenDriveLinux to create a boot-able flash drive and it even has an entry for Windows rescue disks (I understand that a rescue disk is different than a install, but the boot entries should be the same). If that entry fails however you can utilize the "unlisted" iso entry in PenDriveLinux. You'll have to edit the ...
Check your burning software for a "Make disk bootable" option. Sometimes even with all the correct files written to the disk, unless you tell the software to make the disk bootable, it will not work.
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