Tips for Windows 2000 & Xp Table of Contents:
KEYBOARD SHORTCUTS Using Control Panel Applications: Windows XP Console Utilities: Disable Task Manager: Opening Shut Down Option: Shut Down/ Restart/ Log Off: Change Drive Letter: Killing Tasks in Windows 2000: How to back up / restore the registry Windows 98/ 2000/ XP CD Keys Windows 2000 CED (blue screen Problem Solution)
Ctrl + Escape or Win: Display start menu. Shift + F10 or AppsKey: Display context menu. Win + E: Open Windows Explorer. Win + R: Open Run dialog. Win + M: Minimize all windows. Win + Shift + M: Undo minimize all windows. Win + D: Toggle minimize all windows. or toggle desktop view, using Show_Desktop.scf, while MinimizeAllWindows doesn't minimize dialog boxes (including Properties windows).'. Windows Hotkeys: Activate system tray. Arrow keys select, Enter doubleclicks, and AppsKey or Shift + F10 right-clicks. Win + L (XP Only): Locks keyboard. Similar to Lock Workstation. Win + F or F3: Open Find dialog. (All Files) F3 may not work in some applications which use F3 for their own find dialogs. Win + Control + F: Open Find dialog. (Computers) Win + U: Open Utility Manager. Win + F1: Open Windows help. Win + Pause: Open System Properties dialog. Win + Tab: Cycle through taskbar buttons. Enter clicks, AppsKey or Shift + F10 right-clicks. Win + Shift + Tab: Cycle through taskbar buttons in reverse. Alt + Tab: Display CoolSwitch. More commonly known as the AltTab dialog. Alt + Shift + Tab: Display CoolSwitch; go in reverse. Alt + Escape: Send active window to the bottom of the z-order. Alt + Shift + Escape: Activate the window at the bottom of the z-order. Alt + F4: Close active window; or, if all windows are closed, open shutdown dialog. Shift while a CD is loading: Bypass AutoPlay. Shift while login: Bypass startup folder. Only those applications will be ignored which are in the startup folder, not those started from the registry (Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run\) Ctrl + Alt + Delete or Ctrl + Alt + NumpadDel (Both NumLock states): Invoke the Task Manager or NT Security dialog. Ctrl + Shift + Escape (2000/XP ) or (Ctrl + Alt + NumpadDot) : Invoke the task manager. On earlier OSes, acts like Ctrl + Escape. Printscreen: Copy screenshot of current screen to clipboard. Alt + Printscreen: Copy screenshot of current active window to clipboard. Ctrl + Alt + Down Arrow: Invert screen. Untested on OSes other than XP. Ctrl + Alt + Up Arrow: Undo inversion. Win + B : Move focus to systray icons.
C or Ctrl + Insert: Copy. X or Shift + Delete: Cut. V or Shift + Insert: Paste/Move. N: New... File, Tab, Entry, etc. S: Save. O: Open...
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Ctrl + P: Print. Ctrl + Z: Undo. Ctrl + A: Select all. Ctrl + F: Find... Ctrl+W : to close the current window Ctrl + F4: Close tab or child window. F1: Open help. F11: Toggle full screen mode. Alt or F10: Activate menu bar. Alt + Space: Display system menu. Same as clicking the icon on the titlebar. Escape: Remove focus from current control/menu, or close dialog box.
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Tab: Forward one item. Shift + Tab: Backward one item. Ctrl + Tab: Cycle through tabs/child windows. Ctrl + Shift + Tab: Cycle backwards through tabs/child windows. Enter: If a button's selected, click it, otherwise, click default button. Space: Toggle items such as radio buttons or checkboxes. Alt + (Letter): Activate item corresponding to (Letter). (Letter) is the underlined letter on the item's name. Ctrl + Left: Move cursor to the beginning of previous word. Ctrl + Right: Move cursor to the beginning of next word. Ctrl + Up: Move cursor to beginning of previous paragraph. This and all subsequent Up/Down hotkeys in this section have only been known to work in RichEdit controls. Ctrl + Down: Move cursor to beginning of next paragraph. Shift + Left: Highlight one character to the left. Shift + Right: Highlight one character to the right. Shift + Up: Highlight from current cursor position, to one line up. Shift + Down: Highlight from current cursor position, to one line down. Ctrl + Shift + Left: Highlight to beginning of previous word. Ctrl + Shift + Right: Highlight to beginning of next word. Ctrl + Shift + Up: Highlight to beginning of previous paragraph. Ctrl + Shift + Down: Highlight to beginning of next paragraph. Home: Move cursor to top of a scrollable control. End: Move cursor to bottom of a scrollable control.
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Generic File Browser
Arrow Keys: Navigate. Shift + Arrow Keys: Select multiple items. Ctrl + Arrow Keys: Change focus without changing selection. "Focus" is the object that will run on Enter. Space toggles selection of the focused item. (Letter): Select first found item that begins with (Letter). BackSpace: Go up one level to the parent directory. Alt + Left: Go back one folder. Alt + Right: Go forward one folder. Enter: Activate (Double-click) selected item(s). Alt + Enter: View properties for selected item. F2: Rename selected item(s).
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Ctrl + NumpadPlus: In a Details view, resizes all columns to fit the longest item in each one. Delete: Delete selected item(s). Shift + Delete: Delete selected item(s); bypass Recycle Bin. Ctrl while dragging item(s): Copy. Ctrl + Shift while dragging item(s): Create shortcut(s). In tree pane, if any:
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Left: Collapse the current selection if expanded, or select the parent folder. Right: Expand the current selection if collapsed, or select the first subfolder. NumpadAsterisk: Expand currently selected directory and all subdirectories. No undo. NumpadPlus: Expand currently selected directory. NumpadMinus: Collapse currently selected directory.
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Right Shift for eight seconds: Toggle FilterKeys on and off. FilterKeys must be enabled. Left Alt + Left Shift + PrintScreen: Toggle High Contrast on and off. High Contrast must be enabled. Left Alt + Left Shift + NumLock: Toggle MouseKeys on and off. MouseKeys must be enabled. NumLock for five seconds: Toggle ToggleKeys on and off. ToggleKeys must be enabled. Shift five times: Toggle StickyKeys on and off. StickyKeys must be enabled.
Microsoft Natural Keyboard with IntelliType Software Installed
+ + + + + + + + + L: Log off Windows. P: Open Print Manager. C: Open control panel. V: Open clipboard. K: Open keyboard properties. I: Open mouse properties. A: Open Accessibility properties. Space: Displays the list of Microsoft IntelliType shortcut keys. S: Toggle CapsLock on and off.
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Remote Desktop Connection Navigation
Ctrl + Alt + End: Open the NT Security dialog. Alt + PageUp: Switch between programs. Alt + PageDown: Switch between programs in reverse. Alt + Insert: Cycle through the programs in most recently used order. Alt + Home: Display start menu. Ctrl + Alt + Break: Switch the client computer between a window and a full screen. Alt + Delete: Display the Windows menu.
Ctrl + Alt + NumpadMinus: Place a snapshot of the entire client window area on the Terminal server clipboard and provide the same functionality as pressing Alt + PrintScreen on a local computer. Ctrl + Alt + NumpadPlus: Place a snapshot of the active window in the client on the Terminal server clipboard and provide the same functionality as pressing PrintScreen on a local computer.
Ctrl + Tab or Ctrl + PageDown: Cycle through tabs. Ctrl + Shift + Tab or Ctrl + PageUp: Cycle through tabs in reverse. Ctrl + (1-9): Switch to tab corresponding to number. Ctrl + N: New window. Ctrl + T: New tab. Ctrl + L or Alt + D or F6: Switch focus to location bar. Ctrl + Enter: Open location in new tab. Shift + Enter: Open location in new window. Ctrl + K or Ctrl + E: Switch focus to search bar. Ctrl + O: Open a local file. Ctrl + W: Close tab, or window if there's only one tab open. Ctrl + Shift + W: Close window. Ctrl + S: Save page as a local file. Ctrl + P: Print page. Ctrl + F or F3: Open find toolbar. Ctrl + G or F3: Find next... Ctrl + Shift + G or Shift + F3: Find previous... Ctrl + B or Ctrl + I: Open Bookmarks sidebar. Ctrl + H: Open History sidebar. Escape: Stop loading page. Ctrl + R or F5: Reload current page. Ctrl + Shift + R or Ctrl + F5: Reload current page; bypass cache. Ctrl + U: View page source. Ctrl + D: Bookmark current page. Ctrl + NumpadPlus or Ctrl + Equals (+/=): Increase text size. Ctrl + NumpadMinus or Ctrl + Minus: Decrease text size. Ctrl + Numpad0 or Ctrl + 0: Set text size to default. Alt + Left or Backspace: Back. Alt + Right or Shift + Backspace: Forward. Alt + Home: Open home page. Ctrl + M: Open new message in integrated mail client. Ctrl + J: Open Downloads dialog. F6: Switch to next frame. You must have selected something on the page already, e.g. by use of Tab. Shift + F6: Switch to previous frame. Apostrophe ('): Find link as you type. Slash (/): Find text as you type.
Note: Must have "keyboard shortcuts" on in settings. • C: Compose new message.
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Shift + C: Open new window to compose new message. Slash (/): Switch focus to search box. K: Switch focus to the next most recent email. Enter or "O" opens focused email. J: Switch focus to the next oldest email. N: Switch focus to the next message in the "conversation." Enter or "O" expands/collapses messages. P: Switch focus to the previous message. U: Takes you back to the inbox and checks for new mail. Y: Various actions depending on current view: Has no effect in "Sent" and "All Mail" views. o Inbox: Archive email or message. o Starred: Unstar email or message. o Spam: Unmark as spam and move back to "Inbox." o Trash: Move back to "Inbox." o Any label: Remove the label. X: "Check" an email. Various actions can be performed against all checked emails. S: "Star" an email. Identical to the more familiar term, "flagging." R: Reply to the email. A: Reply to all recipients of the email. F: Forward an email. Shift + R: Reply to the email in a new window. Shift + A: Reply to all recipients of the email in a new window. Shift + F: Forward an email in a new window. Shift + 1 (!): Mark an email as spam and remove it from the inbox. G then I: Switch to "Inbox" view. G then S: Switch to "Starred" view. G then A: Switch to "All Mail" view. G then C: Switch to "Contacts" view. G then S: Switch to "Drafts" view.
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List of F1-F9 Key Commands for the Command Prompt
F1 / right arrow: Repeats the letters of the last command line, one by one. F2: Displays a dialog asking user to "enter the char to copy up to" of the last command line F3: Repeats the last command line F4: Displays a dialog asking user to "enter the char to delete up to" of the last command line F5: Goes back one command line F6: Enters the traditional CTRL+Z (^z) F7: Displays a menu with the command line history F8: Cycles back through previous command lines (beginning with most recent) F9: Displays a dialog asking user to enter a command number, where 0 is for first command line entered. Alt+Enter: toggle fullScreen mode. up/down: scroll thru/repeat previous entries
Esc: delete line Note: The buffer allows a maximum of 50 command lines. After this number is reached, the first line will be replaced in sequence.
Using Control Panel Applications:
The follow are some common Control Panel Applets that are located in the \windows\system32 directory. If you find yourself using any of these frequently, then you can simply make shortcuts to them on your desktop. Application name To Do appwiz.cpl Add/Remove Programs desk.cpl Display Properties firewall.cpl Firewall Settings inetcpl.cpl Internet Options mmsys.cpl Sound and Audio ncpa.cpl Network Connections nusrmgr.cpl User Accounts powercfg.cpl Power Options sysdm.cpl System Properties wscui.cpl Security Center wuaucpl.cpl Automatic Updates Configuration
WindowsXP Console Utilities:
To perform Computer Management Disk Managment Device Manager Disk Defrag Event Viewer Shared Folders Group Policies Local Users and Groups Performance Monitor Resultant Set of Policies Local Security Settings Utility name compmgmt.msc diskmgmt.msc devmgmt.msc dfrg.msc eventvwr.msc fsmgmt.msc gpedit.msc lusrmgr.msc perfmon.msc rsop.msc secpol.msc
Services Component Services
Disable Task Manager:
Start Regedit Go to HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Windows\ CurrentVersion\Policies\System Create the Dword value DisableTaskMgr Give it a value of 0 to enable it Give it a vaule of 1 to disable it
Opening Shut Down Option:
Create a new txt file somewhere on your system, open it and put in this one line: (new ActiveXObject("Shell.Application")).ShutdownWindows(); Save and Close the file. Change the extension to js and your got it. You can make a shortcut to that file to make it easy to shut down your system.
Shut Down/ Restart/ Log Off:
To create the icons, create a shortcut on the desktop. For Shutdown, the command is C:\WINDOWS\RUNDLL.EXE user.exe,exitwindows For Restart, the command is C:\WINDOWS\RUNDLL.EXE user.exe,exitwindowsexec For Logoff, the command is C:\WINDOWS\RUNDLL.EXE shell32.dll,SHExitWindowsEx 0
Change Drive Letter:
If you want to change the letters assigned to your fixed or removable drives: Right Click on My Computer Select Manage Select Disk Management For a Fixed Disk: Select it Right click Select Change Drive Letter and Path Click on the Edit button Enter in the letter you want to use For a Removable Disk: In the lower, right hand panel, right click on the Disk or CD ROM # Select Change Drive Letter and Path Click on the Edit button Enter in the letter you want to use
Killing Tasks in Windows 2000:
We’ve all seen situations in which a computer, process, or application locks up. When this occurs, you might choose to open the Windows Task Manager, and terminate the offending process or application. However, you’ve probably noticed that there are some processes that the Task Manager just won’t terminate. When this occurs, there’s another way of getting the job done. In this article, I’ll show you how to use the TLIST and the KILL commands to terminate malfunctioning processes. Installing the Windows Support Tools The techniques that I’ll be showing you involve using the TLIST and the KILL command. These commands are a part of the Windows Support Tools, which aren’t installed by default. Instead, these tools are kept on the Windows 2000 installation CD until you manually install them. Installing the support tools requires a little over 18 MB of hard disk space. To install the Windows Support Tools, log on as an administrator and insert your
Windows 2000 installation CD. When you see the Windows 2000 splash screen, select the Browse This CD option. When the browse window opens, navigate through the CD’s directory to the \SUPPORT\TOOLS directory. Next, run the SETUP.EXE program. Locating the process ID When you need to terminate a process that has hung, the first thing that you must do is to determine the process ID. There are a couple of different ways of doing this. One way is by opening the Windows Task Manager and looking at the Processes tab. For example, suppose that I wanted to terminate Microsoft Access. As you can see in Figure A, Access is using process ID 2304. Figure A
You can locate a process’s ID through the Windows Task Manager. Another way of determining the process ID is by opening a Command Prompt window and entering the TLIST command. As you can see in Figure B, the TLIST command displays the process ID, process name, and, when possible, the application name for each process. If you look at the third line from the bottom in Figure B, you’ll see process 2304, Microsoft Access. Figure B
The TLIST command can display the process ID, process name, and sometimes, the application name for each process. Simply entering the TLIST command provides a quick and easy way of displaying all of the processes that are running on your system. However, TLIST has several optional parameters that you can use to gain a wealth of information regarding the processes that are running on your machine. The actual syntax for TLIST is as follows: TLIST <<-m <pattern>> | <-t> <PID> | <pattern> | <-P <process_name>>> -T The -T parameter displays all of the process information in tree form. The tree is based on dependencies. For example, the TLIST.EXE process runs inside a command prompt window, and is therefore dependent on the command prompt process (CMD.EXE). The command prompt process is dependent on Windows Explorer, and therefore relies on the EXPLORER.EXE process. The -T switch shows you these types of relationships in tree fashion. PID The PID option can be used to display all sorts of information on a process. For example, if you enter the TLIST command followed by 2304, the process ID of Microsoft Access from earlier, the TLIST program will tell you everything you ever wanted to know about Access. Included in this summary are things like the executable file, amount of memory being used, the number of threads, the state of each thread, which DLL files are in use, the DLL versions, and more.
Pattern The pattern option works much like the PID option. The only difference is that this time, rather than inputting the process ID number, you’re entering the actual name of the process (such as MSACCESS). When you do, you’ll see the same information displayed as when you use the PID option. -M <pattern> The -M option can be used to tell you which programs are using a specific DLL file. Simply enter the TLIST command followed by -M and the name of the DLL, and you’ll get a list of the processes that are using it. For example, on my system, I entered TLIST -M LINKINFO.DLL, and got a list indicating that the Program manager and Microsoft Access were both using the DLL. -S The -S switch displays a list of the system services used by each service. For example, the Remote Registry Service uses the REGSVC.EXE file. -P <processname> If you simply need to locate a process ID for a specific process, you can use the -P option. For example, entering TLIST -P MSACCESS will return the process ID (in this case 2304) for MSACCESS. The KILL command Now that you know how to look up all of the necessary information on a process that’s become stuck, let’s take a look at how to terminate the process with the KILL command. The command line syntax of the KILL command is as follows: KILL [-F] <<PID> | <pattern>> As you’ve probably already figured out from my explanation of TLIST, the PID is the process ID and the pattern is the name of the process. Therefore, you can shut down a process by simply entering the KILL command followed by one of the two parameters. For example, if I wanted to shut down Microsoft Access, I could do so by entering one of the following two commands: KILL 2304 Or KILL MSACCESS Careful with -F The -F switch parameter in my example above will force a process to shut down. Most of the time, you won’t want to use the -F switch. It’s intended for emergency use only. You can actually use the KILL command combined with the -F parameter to shut down critical systems services, thus resulting in the Blue Screen of Death. Coincidentally, several years ago I was at Microsoft’s TechEd conference, and one of the speakers had developed a virus based on the KILL -F command. He had used a common
utility to create a service that issued the KILL -F command followed by the name of a critical system service. He then configured his service in a way that would cause it to load on startup. The result was that every time the machine would boot, it would instantly go to the Blue Screen of Death because he was killing a low level service. The only way that the speaker was able to undo the damage was to use ERD Commander from Winternals Software to disable the virus service from outside of the operating system.
How to back up the registry
How to back up the registry
Before you edit the registry, export the keys in the registry that you plan to edit, or back up the whole registry. If a problem occurs, you can then follow the steps in the How to restore the registry section of this article to restore the registry to its previous state.
How to export registry keys
You can follow these steps to export a registry key before you edit it: NOTE: Do not follow these steps to export a whole registry hive (for example, HKEY_CURRENT_USER). If you must back up whole registry hives, back up the whole registry instead. 1. Click Start, and then click Run. 2. In the Open box, type regedt32, and then click OK. 3. Locate and then click the key that contains the values that you want to edit. 4. On the Registry menu, click Save Key. 5. In the Save inbox, select a location in which to save the .reg file, type a file name in the File name box, and then click Save.
How to back up the whole registry
To back up the whole registry, use the Backup utility to create an Emergency Repair Disk (ERD), or back up the System State (which includes the registry, the COM+ Class Registration database, and your boot files). For additional information about using the Backup utility to create an ERD, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base: 231777 How to create an emergency repair disk in Windows 2000 For additional information about using the Backup utility to back up the system state, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base: 240363 How to use the Backup program to back up and restore the system state in Windows 2000 Back to the top
How to edit the registry
To edit the registry, Microsoft recommends that you follow the steps in the Microsoft documentation only. If possible, use the Windows user interface instead of directly editing the registry. Using Registry Editor incorrectly can cause serious problems that may require that you reinstall your operating system. Microsoft cannot guarantee that problems that result from incorrectly using Registry Editor can be solved. Use Registry Editor at your own risk. For more information about editing the registry, follow these steps in RegistryEditor: 1. On the Help menu, click Contents. 2. On the Contents tab, double-click Registry Editor (Regedt32.exe). 3. Double-click the topic that you want to read. Back to the top
How to restore the registry
How to restore registry keys
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. To restore registry keys that you exported, follow these steps: Click Start, and then click Run. Type regedt32, and then click OK. On the Registry menu, click Restore. Select the file that you saved, and then click Open. Click Yes to continue.
How to restore the whole registry
To restore the whole registry, restore the System State from a backup. For additional information about using the Backup utility to restore the System State, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base: 240363 How to use the Backup program to back up and restore the system state in Windows 2000 Note that if you use the option to back up the registry when you create an ERD, Backup also creates updated copies of the registry files in the %SystemRoot%\Repair\Regback folder. If you cannot start Windows 2000 after you edit the registry, you can manually replace the registry files in the %SystemRoot%\System32\Config folder with the copies in the %SystemRoot%\Repair\Regback folder by using Recovery Console.
Restore show desktop:
Steps to restore Show Desktop icon back in your quick launch bar:Click Start -> Run -> type Notepad and enter Copy the contents below to your Notepad and save as Show Desktop.scf [Shell] Command=2 IconFile=explorer.exe,3 [Taskbar] Command=ToggleDesktop Once the file created, drag the file to the Quick Launch bar. You will see the icon above if you restore the Show Desktop successfully Done! You just restore Show Desktop icon. Note: By default Notepad save all document as txt file. To save your file as .scf file extension, type the full file name together with the extension and simply select the “Save as type” from txt to “All files” and click “Save” There are another way to restore show desktop icon in quick launch bar:Click Start -> Run and type regsvr32 /n /i:U shell32.dll and enter Done! You just restore your Show Desktop icon
Windows CD Keys
Windows 2000 professional: VXKC4-2B3YF-W9MFK-QB3DB-9Y7MB RBDC9-VTRC8-D7972-J97JY-PRVMG Server version: H6TWQ-TQQM8-HXJYG-D69F7-R84VM Windows 2000 Advanced Server s/n: RBDC9-VTRC8-D7972-J97JY-PRVMG Windows 2000 Advanced Server s/n: WY6PG-M2YPT-KGT4H-CPY6T-GRDCY =================== For basically any Windows CD you can use the following CD-Key to work.. Format I: ### - ####### (3 Digits) - (7 Digits) Crack --> 411 - 1234567 Format II: #### - ####### (4 Digits) - (7 Digits) Crack --> 4123 - 1234567 Win98 s/n: QK26P-FF74B-XBRH2-C47DQ-PJ4R8 WIN98 PLUS PACK CD KEY:040-1111111 MS Windows 98 UGrade BMB9C-2TXWY-TYD2H-FMQ2D-2J84C Win98 Time Crack Win98 Beta 3 crack Windows98 build 1708 and 1720 and maybe others - s/n: HGBRM-RBK3V-M9FXVYCXDK-V38J4 Windows 98 cd key= HMYYW-XX24C-G244V-J7KQH Windows 98 Code: HGBRM-RBK3V-M9FXV-YCXDK-V38J4 Windows 98 s/n: DTXM2-YVDH9-JHYV2-MPCJH-CCRFH Windows 98 s/n: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Windows 98 s/n: QDQQ4-Q9WKB-GKBDJ-79DP2-YM8Y4 Win 98 s/n: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3
Win 98 FULL VERSION: XB88B-9B96V-CRJPG-64882-GQBDD Win 98 UPGRADE VERSION: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Memphis (WIN 98): K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Windows 98 Code: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Windows 98 OEM Version s/n: VMGGK-72FPD-2PHRP-3HV4R-FYJQJ WINDOWS 98 CD KEY s/n: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Plus 98 s/n: 465-9812636 Win 98 s/n: DQYJW-K4HGQ-DKW3T-673GY-PT8F8 Windows98 v4.10.1998 s/n: V9FKD-BY6B6-9JTJH-YCT3H-CJDX7 Win98 s/n: HPKDT-WBTV8-V27YK-3MVFW-6P89J Microsoft Plus!98 Serial Number is real simple: 111-1111111 Win 98 Final s/n: K4HVD-Q9TJ9-6CRX9-C9G68-RQ2D3 Win98 Full Ver. MKHFQ-MTPJH-CKX9P-646M6-6JC8 Windows 98 s/n: DQ93P-D6KF9-49T8M-7YR9V-89TTB Win98 s/n: Q99PM-2QHFW-FQQMM-WBHK7-XMW4V Win98 s/n: CHTQY-DKVKR-6GFRT-X6PHK-7Y6D3 Windows98 s/n: BWMTW-9G2KG-28J3V-XM2FW-9BHRF Windows 98 SE Upgrade s/n: w6gvr 9d2hx 9wmgg 749bx dcvdf Plus98 s/n: 468-1766233 Windows 98 RC3, RC4, RC5 and RTM (RTM=FiNAL) Crack Win98cd s/n: k4hvd-q9tj9-6crx9-c9g68-rq2d3 Windows 98 s/n: FK0HF-8YF6F-7KRCT-3BBQ-2P2YY Windows 98 - product key - GYXX7-K377D-BMV7H-KGHC2-9W2Q3
Windows 98 OEM Full SN: DKRBQ-TXYCX-6K4GD-4CPJ7-C6B26 Windows 98 Second Edition s/n: W7XTC-2YWFB-K6BPT-GMHMV-B6FD WIN 98 SE: HQ23F-WXWFF-7V3HJ-KCVXT-4FRRM Win 98 Second Edition s/n: FT9CH-XVXW7-7BFCM-RPR49-VDHYD Windows 20000 Windows 2000 Retail Full Professional: VXKC4-2B3YF-W9MFK-QB3DB-9Y7MB Server version: H6TWQ-TQQM8-HXJYG-D69F7-R84VM Windows 2000 Professional s/n: RBDC9-VTRC8-D7972-J97JY-PRVMG Windows 2000 Advanced Server s/n: RBDC9-VTRC8-D7972-J97JY-PRVMG Windows 2000 Advanced Server s/n: WY6PG-M2YPT-KGT4H-CPY6T-GRDCY Microsoft Windows 2000 Professional Dutch key: MKFTT-B889R-XXYGF-W63WP8VDYT Windows 2000 s/n: rj22y-w6ywf-tdh77-w7tpt-ggw62 Microsoft windows 2000 Professional: s/n : RM233 - 2PRQQ - FR4RH - JP89H 46QYB Windows XP: CD Key for Microsoft's Office XP s/n: FM9FY - TMF7Q - KCKCT - V9T29 TBBBG Windows XPs/n: RBDC9-VTRC8-D7972-J97JY-PRVMG or F6PGG-4YYDJ-3FF3TR328P-3BXTG Windows xp prof. beta2 build 2462 s/n: DW3CF-D7KYR-KMR6C-3X7FX-T8CVM Windows XP Final: BJXGH - 4TG7P - F9PRP - K6FJD – JQMPM
Opening Active Directory:
runas /user:DomainName\administrator "mmc %windir%\system32\dsa.msc"
Windows 2000 CED (blue screen Problem Solution)
Error Message: "Windows could not start because the following file is missing or corrupt: \WINNT\SYSTEM32\CONFIG\SYSTEMced." Translation: This message, which is sometimes also followed by the error message, "System hive error," indicates that Windows was unable to load the System hive (Windows Registry file) at boot time because the System hive is too big, badly fragmented (scattered across multiple locations on a hard drive), or missing. This problem occurs during an early phase of the boot process, during which available memory is limited. The Registry must share this limited memory with other boot processes, including loading the kernel (core portion of an operating system), boot drivers, and other components. If the System hive is too large to fit into the available memory, or is so fragmented that it prevents complete loading, you'll see this error message. Solution: Use the Recovery Console to try to create a nonfragmented (or at least, less fragmented) version of the System hive. Insert your Win2000 installation CD and reboot your computer. At the beginning of the boot process, when you see the option to Press Any Key to boot from CD, press any key. When the Welcome To Setup screen appears, press R to repair Win2000. On the next screen, press C to start the Recovery Console. Select the installation you want to repair. Enter your administrator password at the prompt. The Recovery Console will display a command prompt. Type the following, one line at a time, and press ENTER after each line. cd System32\config ren system system.old ren system.alt systemalt.old copy system.old system copy systemalt.old system.alt exit reboot If you still see the error message, you will need to restore a copy of the System hive. Follow the above instructions to boot into the Recovery Console. If you have never created a Registry backup, you will need to restore the default System hive. If you have backed up the Registry, you should restore the System hive from the backup.
If you have never backed up the Registry, type the following at the command prompt, one line at a time, and press ENTER after each line. copy c:\winnt\repair\system c:\winnt \system32\config\ y exit If you have backed up the Registry, type the following at the command prompt, one line at a time, and press ENTER after each line. copy c:\winnt\repair\regbackup\system c:\winnt\system32\config\ y exit You may need to reinstall any hardware or software you installed after you last backed up the Registry. If you still cannot boot into Win2000, consider reinstalling Win2000 or editing the Registry to reduce its size.