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Windows 7 Restart automatically RRS feed

  • Question

  • Problem signature:
     Problem Event Name:	BlueScreen
     OS Version:	6.1.7600.2.0.0.256.48
     Locale ID:	1033
    
    Additional information about the problem:
     BCCode:	1a
     BCP1:	00005003
     BCP2:	C0802000
     BCP3:	000004FC
     BCP4:	004F8CF8
     OS Version:	6_1_7600
     Service Pack:	0_0
     Product:	256_1
    
    Files that help describe the problem:
     C:\Windows\Minidump\110110-20687-01.dmp
     C:\Users\sh0t1246\AppData\Local\Temp\WER-369406-0.sysdata.xml
    
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    If the online privacy statement is not available, please read our privacy statement offline:
     C:\Windows\system32\en-US\erofflps.txt
    
    please provide sloution
    Monday, November 1, 2010 11:03 AM

Answers

  • Try the following Steps:

       1.    Click on the Start button and then on Control Panel.

          Tip: In a hurry? Type system in the search box after clicking Start. Choose System under the Control Panel heading in the list of results and then skip to Step 4.

    2.  Click on the System and Security link.

          Note: If you're viewing the Small icons or Large icons view of Control Panel, you won't see this link. Simply double-click on the System icon and proceed to Step 4.

    3.     Click on the System link.

    4.   In the task pane on the left, click the Advanced system settings link.

    5.   Locate the Startup and Recovery section near the bottom of the window and click on the Settings button.

    6.   In the Startup and Recovery window, locate and uncheck the check box next to Automatically restart.

    7.      Click OK in the Startup and Recovery window.

    8.      Click OK in the System Properties window.

    9.      You can now close the System window.

    10.      From now on, when a problem causes a BSOD or another major error that halts the system, Windows 7 will not force a reboot. You'll have to reboot manually when an error appears.

    Disable Windows 7 Restart automatically

    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:26 AM
    • Edited by sophiemartin Saturday, September 3, 2011 12:31 PM
    Monday, November 1, 2010 11:25 AM
  • Hi,
     
    Please zip up, upload, and post a link to the files in
    c:\Windows\Minidump (note that you may need to copy them to your desktop
    or documents folder),
     
     

    -- Mike Burr
    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:27 AM
    Monday, November 1, 2010 11:56 AM
  • You may boot in Clean Boot Mode as BSOD can be caused by programs that are running in kernel mode.

    Perform a clean startup to determine whether background programs are interfering with your game or program

    If the issue persists in Clean Boot Mode you can try to check the driver signature. To do so, in Start Search box enter sigverif.exe. Then click the start button in “File Signature Verification”. In the result list, please pick up *.sys files, rename one of them and then shut down or restart to check if the issue still occurs. If the issue persists, rename another *.sys file listed in the result of driver signature verifying, and check result again. By doing so we can determine which un-singed driver is the root cause.

    Another way is enable muni-dump and use Windbg. Please refer:

    How to read the small memory dump files that Windows creates for debugging

    You may paste the result in your next post for analyzing.




    Please remember to click “Mark as Answer” on the post that helps you, and to click “Unmark as Answer” if a marked post does not actually answer your question. This can be beneficial to other community members reading the thread. ”
    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:26 AM
    Wednesday, November 3, 2010 9:05 AM

All replies

  • Try the following Steps:

       1.    Click on the Start button and then on Control Panel.

          Tip: In a hurry? Type system in the search box after clicking Start. Choose System under the Control Panel heading in the list of results and then skip to Step 4.

    2.  Click on the System and Security link.

          Note: If you're viewing the Small icons or Large icons view of Control Panel, you won't see this link. Simply double-click on the System icon and proceed to Step 4.

    3.     Click on the System link.

    4.   In the task pane on the left, click the Advanced system settings link.

    5.   Locate the Startup and Recovery section near the bottom of the window and click on the Settings button.

    6.   In the Startup and Recovery window, locate and uncheck the check box next to Automatically restart.

    7.      Click OK in the Startup and Recovery window.

    8.      Click OK in the System Properties window.

    9.      You can now close the System window.

    10.      From now on, when a problem causes a BSOD or another major error that halts the system, Windows 7 will not force a reboot. You'll have to reboot manually when an error appears.

    Disable Windows 7 Restart automatically

    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:26 AM
    • Edited by sophiemartin Saturday, September 3, 2011 12:31 PM
    Monday, November 1, 2010 11:25 AM
  • Hi,
     
    Please zip up, upload, and post a link to the files in
    c:\Windows\Minidump (note that you may need to copy them to your desktop
    or documents folder),
     
     

    -- Mike Burr
    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:27 AM
    Monday, November 1, 2010 11:56 AM
  • You may boot in Clean Boot Mode as BSOD can be caused by programs that are running in kernel mode.

    Perform a clean startup to determine whether background programs are interfering with your game or program

    If the issue persists in Clean Boot Mode you can try to check the driver signature. To do so, in Start Search box enter sigverif.exe. Then click the start button in “File Signature Verification”. In the result list, please pick up *.sys files, rename one of them and then shut down or restart to check if the issue still occurs. If the issue persists, rename another *.sys file listed in the result of driver signature verifying, and check result again. By doing so we can determine which un-singed driver is the root cause.

    Another way is enable muni-dump and use Windbg. Please refer:

    How to read the small memory dump files that Windows creates for debugging

    You may paste the result in your next post for analyzing.




    Please remember to click “Mark as Answer” on the post that helps you, and to click “Unmark as Answer” if a marked post does not actually answer your question. This can be beneficial to other community members reading the thread. ”
    • Marked as answer by Arthur Xie Wednesday, November 24, 2010 9:26 AM
    Wednesday, November 3, 2010 9:05 AM