Hot answers tagged

5

Your processor is a 64-bit processor. I'm not sure why it's showing up as x86 in your device manager (as opposed to x86_64), but it's mostly likely because your 32-bit installation of Windows will use the x86 instruction set and thus treat your 64-bit processor as if it was a 32-bit processor. The two "duplicate" CPUs are actually the two physical ...


1

Wow, 2 GB of RAM on a Windows machine in 2020? I can't imagine your suffering. The order doesn't matter. Windows will happily accept any changes to your RAM configuration. That drive must not be trusted however. Sometimes disks with bad sectors work for years, but sometimes the situation gets worse and leads to data loss. The drive may be able to remap those ...


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible