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Friday, August 7, 2009



Windows 7 is coming,
to all wanna upgrade your computer operating system
can used this link ---> Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor

Hopefully enjoy your journey to use Windows 7.

Before you begin
Before you run the Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Beta, be sure to plug in any USB devices or other devices such as printers, external hard drives, or scanners that are regularly used with the PC you're evaluating.

Download the Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Beta

* Important: The Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Beta is a pre-release version and is available in U.S. English only. While we consider this a stable and high-quality beta, it's not the finished product

Continue read at direct link Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor

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posted by BoyPJ @ 21:29   0 comments
5 Ways to Upgrade Your Memory!

Automatically check your memory configuration and find the exact RAM for your specific Windows computer.
Click MemoryX Image below.

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posted by BoyPJ @ 20:27   0 comments
Tuesday, July 21, 2009
Windows Genuine Advantage Validation has been updated to version 1.7.36.0 or 1.7.0036.0 since May. WGA validation is anti-pirary measure used by Microsoft in Windows XP, Vista, Server 2003 and up-coming Server 2008 to limit the ability of illegitimate Windows users to download extras and updates. WGA v1.7.36.0 is believed to only deploy to some system running Windows XP.

Again, Team ETH0 was quick to release a crack or patch for WGA 1.7.36.0. As usual, the patched and cracked WGA by ETH0 only works on Windows Updates and Microsoft Download Center, and removes any non-genuine notification nag message. The crack does not bypass the separate built-in genuine validation test in the setup installer. So you still won’t be able to install WMP11 or IE7 with just cracked LegitCheckControl.dll.

Download Windows.Genuine.Advantage.Validation.v1.7.36.0.CRACKED-ETH0.zip.

Unpack the zip achive, and then unpack again wga17360.rar. Run install.bat to automatically apply the patch. If you never have any WGA DLLs installed on your system, you may have some error message shown below, which can be ignored.

The process “wgatray.exe” not found
Could Not Find C:\Windows\system32\wgatray.exe.old
Could Not Find C:\Windows\system32\wgalogon.dll.old
The system cannot find the file specific

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posted by BoyPJ @ 12:31   0 comments
Thursday, June 18, 2009
Berapa Pantas Anda Menaip? Klik Sini...

57 perkataan

Speedtest

posted by BoyPJ @ 14:53   0 comments
Friday, June 5, 2009
Portal & Forum BosPC
Anda semua dijemput untuk menyertai Forum Perbincangan BosPC secara Rasmi di http://forum.bospc.com @ klik pada banner di bawah.

Segala permasalah yang anda hadapi akan dikongsi bersama serta memudahkan kita semua bertukar² pendapat supaya senang menyelesaikan isu² berkaitan di masa hadapan.




posted by BoyPJ @ 16:43   0 comments
Thursday, June 4, 2009

Senarai Perisian

+ Windows XP *
+ Windows Vista Ultimate *
+ Mircosoft Office Professional 2007 *
+ Microsoft Office Home & Student 2007 *
+ Adobe Photoshop
+ Free Anti Virus
+ Winamp
+ Spy Sweeper
+ And other software.

* Harga tertakluk pada keadaan semasa.


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posted by BoyPJ @ 18:10   0 comments
Wednesday, June 3, 2009



Perkhidmatan BosPC

Format PC
Format & Reinstall OS Komputer anda hanya pada kadar
RM50 (Jika ada Driver Motherboard)
RM60 (Jika tiada Driver Motherboard)

Backup / Get Lost Data.
RM100 per removeable disk.

Install Perisian.
RM?? * Bergantung kepada jenis perisian.

RM15 Harga Pemeriksaan Komputer

* Hubungi Segera...

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posted by BoyPJ @ 16:37   0 comments
Wednesday, May 27, 2009

BosPC Contact

Jika anda mempunyai sebarang masalah serta pertanyaan
sila hubungi BosPC untuk membuat temujanji :

012-6756975 (BoyPJ @ Farhan )
013-(Tarabas)
posted by BoyPJ @ 15:43   0 comments
How to Format a Hard Drive
Tuesday, April 21, 2009
Step 1:
What Is A Hard Disk Drive? A hard disk drive in computing is a type of storage device made up of hard disk platters, a spindle, read and write heads read and write arms, electrical motors, and integrated electronics contained inside an airtight enclosure. Now you know what the hard drive is. Let's stick to the point and start with the information on the title of this article. How to format a hard disk drive....

Step 2:
First of all, you should have a reason if you really want to learn how to format a hard drive. But don't forget that formatting a hard drive does NOT permanently delete your data! Of course, when you format your hard drive you think that the data is really deleted, but that is not the case. The fact is that the data you have "deleted" can be restored. Nonetheless, you should not experiment with formatting a hard drive because you never know what may happen. Of course, it also depends on the software you use, for example, there are such products that will permanently delete the data you want and then you can continue the process of how to format a hard drive.

Step 3:
In fact there is nothing so difficult in it. You first need to decide what operating system you intend to load after formatting the drive. It is best and easiest to use a boot disk for that Operating System, such as MS Dos6.2 or Windows95b or Windows98SE. You will need the proper Windows95/98 boot disk in order to load these operating systems on the computer, else it will reject loading due to the wrong Operating System on the computer.

Step 4:
Then you will have to insert your boot disk in the floppy drive and start the computer. Once the system has completed booting and an A: prompt appears. You will need to type format C: /s and then press Enter. The function of this command is to tell the system to format your "C" drive and when it is finished to copy the system files to the drive. The "/s" switches for "System". You can format a different drive this way by using a different drive letter.

Step 5:
After that you will see on the screen the following text: "WARNING, ALL DATA ON NON-REMOVABLE DISK DRIVE C: WILL BE LOST! Proceed with Format (Y/N)?" and if you really want to continue, type [Y] and then press Enter. Your screen should display the size of your drive and a countdown in percentage of formatting completed. Depending on your computer's speed and the size of the drive it can take from a few minutes to over 15 minutes. When it reaches 100% complete, you will see a new message: FORMAT COMPLETE. SYSTEM TRANSFERRED. This message is to indicate that the files required to boot your computer from the hard drive have been copied from the floppy to the hard drive. The computer can now boot from the hard drive without a boot disk in the floppy drive. The last message that will appear on your screen is the following: "Volume label (11 characters, ENTER for none)?" You can either press any key to continue, or simply to press Enter. And now, you can finally begin to load your Operating System. Keep in mind that you can receive an error message, which says "insufficient memory to load system files". If you do receive such message, do not worry. It is caused by the lack of a memory manager loaded at boot and your PC can only access the first 1mg of ram memory. You can handle this situation with two options. The first one is to omit the /s switch when formatting. You should do it by typing this: FORMAT C: and then press Enter. Then when the format is complete, manually add the system files to your hard drive by using this command: SYS C: and press Enter again. The second solution is to load a memory manager in order to overcome this issue. If you don't have any you can easily download one from one of the million sites on the Internet.

Step 6:
We have finally reached the end of How To Format A Hard Drive. Now hopefully, you surely know how to format a hard drive. But, once again, don't play with the commands if you are not serious about formant a hard drive. Even if the data is restorable you may do something wrong to your computer. That is why, you should be careful! And now, good luck!

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posted by BoyPJ @ 14:55   0 comments
How to Install a New Hard Drive

The most popular and probably the easiest upgrade project for PC enthusiasts is still installation of a new hard drive. It's just a matter of time before terabyte-eating applications demands an upgrade to a bigger and faster hard drive. And don't forget video, audio and graphic files.

There are several sizes to choose from and certainly all price ranges. Most drives come in 5400 and 7200-rpm versions. The 5400-rpm drives are less expensive than the 7200-rpm models, but you will then loosethe performance boost delivered from the 7200 version. If you need quicker access times and improved data transfers, the 7200 version is a better alternative.

You should plan to make your new drive your primary drive i.e. the new home for your Operating System. This is simply because your new hard drive will be bigger and faster. The old drive would normally then become your secondary hard disk and you may use it for archives etc. All major drive makers pack software with their upgrade kits that prepares the drive for partitioning and formatting and can also copy what's on your current drive to the new one, helping to make the upgrade a breeze.

1. Preparation of PC Prepare:
Your PC's existing Hard Drive from future problems. Make sure the current drive in your PC is trouble-free. Run ScanDisk followed by the Disk Defragmenter. These tests could take hours to complete but you will save time and headaches later in the installation process by ensuring that you will be copying error-free data. Do not forget to make backup of your hard drive ie if you are able to. Don't forget files like normal.dot from Microsoft Word and Bookmarks or Favorites from your Web browser.

2. Run the New Drive-Installation Software First after reading your new hard drive's manual:
Almost all hard drives ship with installation software that takes care of formatting and partitioning. Some will even help you transfer data from your old disk to the new one. You must run most installation software before you physically install the new drive. You will either install and run the software from within Windows, or boot from a floppy disk. Program details vary by drive manufacturer, so read the directions carefully.

3. Open your PC:
Turn off your computer and unplug it before you remove the cover. Before you begin working inside your PC, put on an antistatic wrist strap. You can get this from local electronics supply stores. Clip it to a grounded metal object.

  • Find a space. Usually you will find an accessible space for your new hard drive next to your existing drive.
  • Find the drive. Make a note of where the red wire of the cable meets the drive (Pin 1) so you can connect your new cable correctly. Mark the location with masking tape.
  • Find a power connector. Alternatively you need a y-adapter if your power supply has no free connector.
  • Use your new cable. For best performance, today’s drives require an 80-wire cable. Most drives ship with one. Replace the old with the new one, the connectors are compatible.

4. Set the Drive Jumpers:
It's advisable to install your new drive as the second drive on the primary IDE channel. This is exactly the same channel where the current drive is connected. When two IDE drives are connected to a single cable, one must be designated 'Master', and the other 'Slave'. These jumper settings should be printed on the drives. Set your new disk as your PC's boot drive, and its jumper to Master. Change the jumper settings on your old drive to Slave. Check that the installation software supports copying of data over to your new hard disk.

5. Assembling:
Install the new drive. Attach the two connectors on the new ribbon cable to both your hard disks. Make sure the red wire goes to Pin 1. Also make sure the other end of the cable is connected to the primary IDE connector on the motherboard, and that it's correctly connected so that the red wire on the cable goes to Pin 1 on the motherboard connector. Power up both drives. Check all your connections. Don't put the cover back on until you're sure that everything' s working correctly.

6. Finishing up:
Put your installation utility disk is in the floppy drive. Turn your PC on. Enter your PC's setup utility. This is done either by pressing Delete, F1, or F2 at start-up, although details could vary by manufacturer. Make sure drives 1 and 2 are set to AUTO. If they're not, your PC may not detect your new drive. Save the setup settings. Reboot from the installation utility floppy disk. Follow the directions to set up your new drive and copy the data from the old to the new one. Finally, remove the floppy and reboot your PC. After this your PC should start Windows normally. After checking that everything' s working, reformat your old drive to wipe out its superfluous data and to prepare it for new files.

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posted by BoyPJ @ 14:48   0 comments
PATA vs ATA vs SATA vs IDE?
Unfortunately, like most computer parts, computer hard drives have been appointed names and descriptions that are nearly always based on hi-tech gobble-de-gook terms. When looking at purchasing a new hard drive this will be your first issue to handle. And, the first term you'll need to come to grips with is, “Do you want an IDE, ATA, or SATA hard drive?? Yes, sometimes shopping for computer parts can be a real 'head banging' exercise.

Recent years have seen many changes in hard drive technology. Like most things related to computers nearly of these changes have related to speed and size. To be more precise, faster (as to how quickly a hard drive can access and move information backwards and forwards) rather than slower and, larger (in the amount of data it can hold) rather than smaller. So, because performance is such an important selling point a large part of a hard drives description relates to either its particular size or speed.


ATA, SATA and SATA II

The terms ‘ATA’ (Advanced Technology Attachment), ‘SATA’ (Serial ATA) and ‘SATA ll' (Serial ATA 2) refer to both a measurement standard and an electronic method of transferring information (data) backwards and forwards between the hard drive and the rest of the computer. Kind of like the water pipe system between your house and the city water department – except in this case the water goes both ways. ATA in our water example would represent a method by which your cities water department can take water out of a reservoir and get it to your kitchen tap measured in minutes and gallons. The ATA computer standard is just one recognised method by which your hard drive can do a similar job, only with data, and in milliseconds and megabytes.


ATA hard drives (also generally known as IDE or 'Integrated Drive Electronics' - the terms actually mean the same thing) have been the most common standard for hard drives manufactured since 1986. However, the ATA standard has been consistently developing over these years and there have been several changes to better the size and speed of the hard drives which it can support.


ATA Development Phases
All in all, the ATA standard has moved through seven recognised phases, (ATA-1, 2, 3, etc) and in 2001 stage 7 ATA hard drives came on the market (commonly called Ultra ATA-133). These could make data transfer rates of up to133 MB/sec (megabytes per second). ATA-7 is thought to be the last stage of development before Serial ATA took over. At this stage to make clear the distinction between ATA and the newer SATA standard, the older ATA standard was redefined and named Parallel ATA (or PATA). In other words ATA, PATA and IDE are all different names for the same thing. And, as you'll probably hear of these at some time you may as well know that IDE, FASATA and ULTRA ATA are all different company names for their particular branding of the current ATA technology at the time.

Confused? Like I said at the beginning there is so much jargon in the computer world. It really doesn't help when there are several different hi-tech names that all refer to the same thing. It just goes to show how much competition (and money) there is amongst computer related companies to have their particular brand of the current technology accepted as the world standard. However, they all dipped out as plain old 'ATA' became the accepted term.


SATA Arrives

Anyway, in the year 2000, hard drive technology came up with a new hard drive standard called Serial ATA, more commonly known as ‘SATA’. The SATA hard drives proved superior in several important areas and within a short period of time SATA had become the new standard.

For the more technical here are the differences between ATA (or PATA) and SATA. Advanced Technology Attachment (ATA) is based on a 16 bit parallel interface and is normally used to control computer hard drives. However, Serial Advanced Technology Attachment (SATA) is a single bit serial advancement of the Parallel ATA. The cable connecting an ATA hard drive uses a ribbon cable with 40 wires (looks a bit like a licorice strap) as opposed to a SATA cable which only has 7 wires. Because of this it is easy to tell a SATA hard drive from an ATA hard drive by the much smaller power and data connections used on the back of the two different hard drives.

When comparing PATA against SATA, SATA hard disk drives have several performance benefits which distinguish them from ATA hard drives. Notably SATA hard drives operate cooler and on higher bandwidths which equates to faster data transfer. The latest models of PATA hard drives (ATA-7) offer data transfer rates of 133 MB/second. The first SATA standard provided an immediate data transfer boost of up to 150 MB/second, and as of 2004 the new SATA II standard allows for transfer rates of 300 MB/second.

Lets sum all this up:
  • PATA and ATA mean the same. They both stand for "Parallel Advanced Technology Attachment'. The 'P' was added to make the difference clearer when SATA came along. ATA is still the more common term.
  • Late model ATA hard drives are still fulfilling most requirements. SATA hard drives are the next step up, ie - slightly better performance. And SATA II hard drives are the highest performing models. However, generally speaking unless you are running large, high demand programs you most likely will not notice any advantage.
  • When you hear ATA vs SATA you now know that the difference between the latest ATA hard drives and the newer SATA hard drives is a performance boost of about 5%. (Considerably more for SATA II hard drives but you'll also need several other changes within your computer to take advantage of them).
  • When it comes to SATA vs IDE hard drives (or ide vs sata), we are in fact actually talking about SATA vs ATA as 'IDE' is simply a company brand name that has stuck that means the same as 'ATA'
  • ATA 100 and 133 hard drives (also known as ULTRA - the latest of the ATA hard drives) are still more common in new computers than SATA because of their lower price.
  • Technology advancement never stops. If you are worried that if you purchase a new hard drive now you'll miss out on something better tomorrow then you will never get one. The new hard drives on the market today were most likely developed 2 to 3 years ago - that's just the way it is.


When it comes to making your new hard drive purchase then in most cases an ATA 100 or 133 harddrive will be quite adequate. However, in a couple of years it's likely that ATA technology will disappear and SATA will become the accepted standard. In my opinion purchasing a 7200 rpm SATA hard drive is the current entry level for a new hard drive, not necessarily for the performance but primarily for the compatibility with future systems and components. And, If you are a 'gammer' or a video editor then the additional benefits of faster performance should see the extra money for a SATA II drive well spent.
Jim Wilson is a computer engineer with over 20 years of design & build experience. If you are looking for hard drive information then surf on over to: http://www.harddrivereport.com.

Looking for further info to help with a purchasing decision?

Our recommended dealer consistently supplies the best combination of price, guarantee, service, and fast delivery time.

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posted by BoyPJ @ 13:34   0 comments
How To Select A Laptop ( Notebook ) Computer
Different people have different needs for using a laptop ( notebook ) computer. Whatever these needs are, there are some general tips that you can use to select a laptop ( notebook ) computer that would suit your need and your budget.

Generally, notebook computers are categorised as follows:

Entry-level notebooks - These are notebook computers that is catered to the budget conscious. In general, they usually meet the minimum specifications required for the operating system. They are also not as reliable as the other categories of notebook computers because many reliability or high-performance features are sacrificed to fit a small budget. If you are one who prefers reliability & performance for a period of three to five years, it would be more worthwhile to invest a little more in a higher quality notebook.

High Performance notebooks - These are notebook computers that do not stinge on features & capabilities. They, of course, are also a pricey lot. Price aside, these notebook computers are created for the tough road warrior who is also a power user of the computer.

Highly Mobile notebooks - These are notebook computers that focus on mobility and style while trying not to compromise on features. They can be expensive as it would naturally cost more to design and build a notebook computer that is smaller, more reliable, more robust, and more resistance to the accidental bumps and drops.

What kind of notebook computers should I be looking for?

Unless budget is the ultimate constraint, I would recommend to go for a high performance notebook that would last you for a number of years. Entry-level notebooks don't usually last and tend to breakdown after their warranty period is over. If you are alright with that, you can go for a entry-level notebook computer.

What should I look out for when selecting a notebook computer?

1. Comfort
Inspect the keyboard layout of the notebook computer. Make sure the layout is the same as the current keyboard that you have been using all this while. Look out especially for the keys "@", "/", "\", "%", [Home], [End], [Ins] and [Del]. If they are not at the "usual" places, you would need to face a learning curve after you have bought the notebook computer.

Try to type on the keyboard and see if the keys are too wide or too close together. If they are too wide or too narrow, it could put a strain on your hands if you type a lot using the keyboard.

2. Processor Speed
Unless you are a super power user, it actually doesn't matter whether or not you get the latest available processor. Processing speed is now so fast that the human brain cannot even imagine the difference between a 1.4GHz processor and a 1.7GHz processor. When selecting the processor, choose a recent model and not the latest model unless your budget fits the bill.

Otherwise, it's alright to choose a slightly slower processor as you would not feel a visible difference in the processing speed. Spend your money on more RAM and storage space.

3. RAM or Computer Memory
This is one area you don't want to compromise on. If you are using Windows XP Home, 512mb of RAM is a good minimum to start with. If you are using Windows XP Pro, 768mb or 1GB of RAM is recommended for optimal performance. Beyond that, let your budget do the talking.

4. Display Memory
Most entry-level computers share part of the RAM for video display memory, which also explains why entry-level notebooks are cheaper in a certain way. This also means your memory performance is somewhat compromised and you won't have as much RAM as you want for your notebook computer. For example, if your notebook has 256mb of RAM, and the computer specifications for video display states 64mb of shared memory, it means that you only have 192mb of RAM available for the operating system to use. Generally, this translates to a slower performing notebook computer.

The high performance computers usually have a separate display memory card built-in that gives the high performance, while the highly mobile computers may also deploy a shared memory strategy for display memory, similar to entry-level computers, due to the need to keep the form factor small.
If you budget allows, go for a independent display memory of at least 128mb.

5. Hard Drive Storage
The cost of hard drive storage have come down quite dramatically these days. And 60GB/80GB would be the minimum norm for most computers. Plan to have at least two partitions ( C: drive & D: drive ) for your harddrive. Store only programs on your C: drive and all your data on your D: drive. Refer to my article on "How to protect and optimize your computer" at http://discovervalue.com/pc_security_check for more details on what to do with your hard drive.

6. Other considerations
After the first 5 considerations, other considerations are optional. Example,
- whether to have a DVD multi-format writer drive or a CDRW-DVD ROM Combo drive
- whether to have two USB or four USB ports
- whether to have any firewire ports
- whether to have your USB ports available in front, at the side or behind, etc.

I've got my notebook. Now what?
The default configuration that comes with your notebook is generally good for immediate use, but not ideal if you are concerned about keeping your data safe when your notebook "crashes" on you. I would recommend you to read my article on "How to protect and optimize your computer" at http://discovervalue.com/pc_security_check for a laundry list of things you can do before irrecoverable disaster happens.

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posted by BoyPJ @ 12:55   0 comments
Friday, June 27, 2008
If your hard drive stopped working and you lost important data on the drive, then
it is time to take action to recover the data. During the process of data recovery,
a hard drive is temporarily repaired long enough to extract the data. It will not be stable enough for long term use.

SOLUTIONS TO RECOVER THE DATA

Fix It Yourself - If your data is highly important to you or your business, then
please DO NOT USE THIS METHOD. It is risky even for an experienced user.
If you wish to proceed, try the following: install the hard drive on another computer
and use a data recovery software to recover the data. This can be risky because
your drive may be in critical condition. Running software against the drive can be
very taxing to the drive. You may only get one shot to get the data, so you need
to be sure of what you are doing.

Data Recovery Company- If your data cannot be lived without, then you should
begin searching for a professional data recovery company to retrieve the data.
This service does not come cheap, so the data must be worth the price to use
this option. A good way to comparison shop is to pick 5 companies. You can
find them by using your favorite search engine, online directories, yellow pages,
etc. For your convenience, we have listed 2 companies at the end of this page.
Next, get a price quote from each of the 5 companies. Most companies do not
charge evaluation fees and many companies throw in extra services- so you can
save money when you comparison shop. Beware of prices that are significantly
below
the average price or seem too good to be true. If your hard drive has a true
physical problem, it will likely need to have parts replaced in a data recovery
clean room
. There are several data recovery companies in the industry that have
an excellent reputation and commitment to customer service.

Recommended Data Recovery Companies:

Data Recovery Service by ReWave Hard Drive Recovery
Data Recovery by Seagate Services (formerly ActionFront Data Recovery)

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posted by BoyPJ @ 15:29   0 comments
About Me

Name: DefarhanoVII a.k.a BoyPJ
Home: Putrajaya, Wilayah Persekutuan, Malaysia
About Me: Sudah bekerja didalam sektor teknologi maklumat di Negeri Selangor. Minat dengan aktiviti yang mencabar minda dan melancong bersama kawan-kawan. Semakin aktif di dalam dunia blog dan gemar membaca entri bloggers yang lain sebelum 'follow'.
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