Hardware Reserved Memory Issue

"MSCONFIG > Boot > Advanced Options"Thanks for reminding me!I had maxxed this out while on Vista and after upgrading to Windows7 it had somehow been reset to "0". Unchecking the box fixed it for me. Before, over 4Gigs of 8Gig total were shown as "Hardware reserved memory" and I was getting BSOD. Now it is sitting at 10MB. I am still not so sure it was not an update that broke my machine as it had been working fine for a few weeks.

Hardware Reserved Memory Issue 1

1. My PC reboots itself every 5 minutes?

Process of elimination. Try removing the bluetooth dongle and see if that corrects it. If it does, then it is either a USB port, the dongle or a driver issue. Check for updated drivers for Windows 10 (the biggest piece of spyware created in history). It could also be a power stability issue. Try CPUID to monitor the voltages to see if there are any drops or spikes that could be triggering a reset. If there are, something is either not connected firmly or the power supply could be failing, or a piece of hardware is failing. It is also very possible that Windows 10 has some issues. My father's laptop has been acting crazy ever since he "upgraded" to Windows 10. It randomly crashes, reboots, locks up, or other hardware just STOPS. Mouse and keyboard randomly fails. All sorts of problems. He hates it and regrets it. It also killed my daughter's hard drive when she accidentally clicked the upgrade option that was forced on there. It would only boot to a black screen with no options to fix it. I had to reinstall Windows 7 Premium to fix it. The drive was so messed up (new 2 TB drive) that I had to reformat it to install Windows 7 again. Good luck.

2. Same WIRELESS mouse keyboard (Logitech Unifying) for two different computers?

Suppose two receivers (eg. installed in a PC and a laptap) could unify successfully and pair with a keyboard - and then the keyboard is "used" while both machines are on and within RF range ...Or worse, unifying by tripling / quadrupling ... receivers, each installed on a unique host, to a single device which would then be "used" simultaneously by all the hosts, within RF range, that are on . .. hmmm . ... Migrating the receiver back and forth between the two machines is easier - after all, it is desired that the big pieces of hardware (K & M) do so (ie. migrate between the machines) and the receiver can be conveniently stored in one of them until reinserted in the target host machine's USB port. However, the anecdote in Logitech unifying reciever no longer works on ALL USB ports and information from USB port may stop working after you remove or insert a USB device implies possible USB connection failure either from mechanical insertion / extraction damage (USB type A duty cycle is approx. 1500 connections ) or transient software malfunction of the receiver's USB registration.related: How to pair Logitech Unifying devices to more than one transceiver

Hardware Reserved Memory Issue 2

3. Command to determine type of AIX hardware

The system architecture is queried using:The man page has more details in case you want different information than just the CPU architecture

4. Hardware Independent Ubuntu

I have not tried this in practice yet, but to my knowledge even an installed version of Ubuntu will detect hardware changes on boot, so in theory installing to a USB drive and plugging it into a different computer should work in general. Once the system boots, it should adapt to the hardware in the machine just like the live USB does.One potential issue is that GRUB might address the wrong drive if you use the USB disk in a computer with a different drive configuration then the one with which you installed the USB disk. As a result, it might try to boot from the wrong disk. You might want to do some research into how GRUB addresses drives and how to make sure it will pick the right one.However, performance degradation with a UDB disk is largely due to the fact that certain write operations (specifically, modifying data in a sector) are time-consuming on Flash memory (the core component of every USB stick). Solid-state-drives have some extra logic to speed things up, but USB sticks generally do not . So any operation which involves a lot of writing to the disk (swapping comes to mind) will slow you down. If performance is crucial, look into getting a USB hard disk (i. e. with a magnetic disk inside).

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