Last week Microsoft corporation released some Microsoft Windows operating system automatic updates. When you rebooted, updates one and two successfully installed and were configured but it gets stuck on thirty percent completion percentage and starts rebooting again. You cannot get out of that operating system restarting loop.
You have tried getting information from the basic input output system, then installing a different computer operating system, all to no avail. This is something Microsoft perpetrated, not you, by sending out another Microsoft Windows operating system faulty update. Can you help please you ask.
You can power on that other computer and immediately keep tapping your F8 key until an advanced boot options menu opens. Then you will want to choose “Last known good configuration”. Hopefully, it will now boot normally.
Also, you can try running a Microsoft Windows system restore. You will want to choose a recovery date before these Microsoft Windows operating system updates caused your boot loop problem. You can restore your computer back to when it was functioning properly.
If that does not fix your issue, you can perform a factory restore then. There might be an option to perform a Microsoft Windows system restore either on a recovery compact disc read only memory or using a recovery partition on the hard drive. You can power on that laptop and immediately start tapping the escape key.
A boot menu should open up. Then you will want to select to boot off your digital video disc read only memory optical drive. You can make sure that your recovery digital video disc is loaded into your digital video disc read only memory optical drive first. Do you have any data on that hard drive that you want to keep?
If you choose the option, “All files on the hard disk’s partitions will be lost while using the recovery CD”, will then actually reinstall the Microsoft Windows Vista operating system and restore your computer to when you purchased it. That wizard should reinstall a fresh version of Microsoft Windows Vista operating system then.
A Comprehensive Guide to System Restore with Microsoft Windows Vista
Technology has undoubtedly transformed our lives, and computers have become an integral part of our daily routine. With their ever-increasing complexity, occasional hiccups can occur, leading to system errors or software malfunctions. Luckily, Microsoft Windows Vista operating system offers a handy feature called system restore, designed to assist users in resolving such problems efficiently. In this blog post, I will explore the procedure of using system restore in Microsoft Windows Vista operating system, empowering you to tackle not for seen issues with ease.
Understanding System Restore:
System Restore is a very powerful tool that allows users revert their computer's state to a previous point in time - a restore point. These restore point(s), created automatically by Microsoft Windows operating system or manually by the end user, serve as snapshots of your computer's, system files, installed programs, and Microsoft Windows operating system registry. By using System Restore, you can effectively undo system changes, possibly solving encountered problems.
Performing a System Restore:Let us delve into the step-by-step process of performing a system restore on your Microsoft Windows Vista operating system based computer:
Step One: Accessing System Restore
You can click on the Microsoft Windows Vista operating system "Start" button located at the bottom left corner of the screen. Then you will want to choose "All Programs". Now you can navigate to the "Accessories" folder.
You can select "System Tools". Now you will want to choose "System Restore".
Step Two: Choosing a Restore Point
In the "System Restore" window, you will click on "Next". You will see a list of available restore points, each accompanied by a brief description and the date it was created. You can then carefully review the options and select an appropriate restore point that predates the occurrence of the issue that you are trying to resolve.
You can click "Next" to proceed.
Step Three: Confirming the Restoration
Before proceeding with the Microsoft Windows system restoration process, you can double-check the selected restore point and evaluate the programs and drivers that will be affected. If you are satisfied with your selection and its consequences, then click on "Finish" to initiate the restoration process.
Step Four: Executing the System Restore
A pop-up window will appear, asking for confirmation to in order to proceed with the actual Microsoft Windows Vista operating system restore. You can review the provided information and click "Yes" to continue. Microsoft Windows Vista will now restart your computer, initiating the restoration process.
Step 5: Completing the Restoration
After your Microsoft Windows Vista operating system based computer restarts, the restoration process will commence, and a progress bar will appear on the screen. It is crucial not to interrupt the process until it reaches one hundred percent completion. Once finished, your computer system will boot up with the restored settings and configuration.
While Microsoft Windows Vista system restore can effectively resolve many system issues, it is essential to keep a few points in mind:
Backup your important data regularly:
Microsoft Windows Vista system restore does not affect personal files, but it is always prudent to have computer data backups to safeguard against any possible data loss.
Install critical software updates:
After restoring your computer system, ensure you have the latest Microsoft Windows Vista operating system updates for improved security and system stability.
Reinstall Software and Drivers:
If necessary, you can reinstall any software or drivers that have been removed by the Microsoft Windows Vista system restore process.
Microsoft Windows Vista system restore can become a lifesaver when it comes to troubleshooting computer issues in the Microsoft Windows Vista computer operating system. Understanding and utilizing this powerful tool can save you time and effort, helping you restore your system to a previous working state. By following this guide, you have equipped yourself with the necessary knowledge to confidently navigate the Microsoft Windows Vista computer operating system restore procedure, making your Microsoft Windows Vista experience smoother and more stress-free.
Asus M70V – Is Your Laptop Failing to Boot After Windows Updates? Video Transcript
another video for you today otro video
para ti e a soos m7 TV is real at top
failing to boot after Windows updates
last week Microsoft released automatic
updates when you rebooted updates 1 & 2
configured but it gets stuck on 30%
complete and it starts rebooting again
you can't get out of that loop you have
tried getting in from a BIOS then
installing a different operating system
all to no avail this is something
Microsoft did not you by sending out a
faulty update can you help please you
asked you can power on that other
computer and immediately keep tapping
and f8 key until an Advanced Boot
Options menu opens choose last known
good configuration hopefully it will
boot normally you can always try other
safe mode like safe mode safe mode with
networking in that Advanced Boot Options
menu also you can try running a Windows
System Restore choose a date before
these Microsoft Windows updates caused
your boot problem restore your computer
back to when it was functioning properly
if that does not fix your issue you can
perform a factory store then there might
be an option to perform a Windows System
Restore either on a recovery CD or using
a recovery partition on a hard drive
power on that laptop and immediately
start tapping and as scape key a boot
menu should open up then select to boot
off your DVD ROM Drive make sure your
recovery DVD is loaded into your DVD ROM
drive first do you have data on that
hard drive that you want to keep if you
choose that option all files on the hard
disk partitions will be lost while using
the recovery CD will reinstall Vista and
restore your computer to when you
purchased it that wizard should
reinstall a fresh version of Vista then
this was written for a specific asus m7
TV model computer but you can certainly
use these tips as a generalization for
other computer makes and models and
other operating systems besides vista
like XP 7 8 and now 10 there are other
possible scans you could run a SFC space
now in a check disk but those can take a
while and sometimes it's just easier and
faster if you try to perform a system
restore first if you can't perform a
system restore if it won't fix your
issue then back up your data and reimage
it otherwise you can just spend hours
and hours and hours potentially trying
to troubleshoot a botched Windows Update
you can always browse to a net
computer's comm for their possible
potential tips information and tricks to
help you solve your most common computer
problems thank you for listening