For a desktop, open your case and swap out the old card for a new one. It is suggested you look for an update for the following driver: ntkrpamp.exe . Points on Ram: Usually, if you test ram, it's best to test one stick at a time, and "usually", the primary slot, is the second slot from your processor. If a driver you've installed is causing Windows to blue screen, it shouldn't do so in safe mode. have a peek at this web-site
Remove the panels in the back that cover the hard drive and RAM with a small Phillips-head screwdriver. Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk Player177, Feb 11, 2014 jawnTEM and puggy-88 like this. The second most likely culprit is the CPU. Best Wishes!
Now that we've got some of that out of the way, let's consider some of the other things that could be causing a "blue screen". If it's happening at random times for no reason it could very well be a bad motherboard. Any errors are indicative of a memory problem. Method 2 Analyzing the Crash Report 1 Set your computer to stop on a Blue Screen of Death.
I thought it only switches to single when you use a single stick. As you didn't include the rest of the log, ti's difficult to tell what happened. pirateking97 Noob Joined: Oct 24, 2013 Messages: 390 Date Posted: Feb 12, 2014 #48 Player177 said: ↑ Best way to check stability is run Prime95 for a few hours and see Something got messed up, deleted, changed, or modified.
pirateking97, Feb 11, 2014 Qu3bus Almost Not a Noob Joined: Jun 14, 2012 Messages: 2,457 Date Posted: Feb 11, 2014 #12 Player177 said: ↑ pirateking97 said: ↑ what exactly do you Windows 7 home premium, fully updated. 7870 2gb amd graphics card. Open your System Properties. check my blog OK?
It does seem to be a RAM issue, may not be in properly or in the wrong slots. pirateking97 Noob Joined: Oct 24, 2013 Messages: 390 Date Posted: Feb 11, 2014 #22 jawnTEM said: ↑ I'm gonna go with demon possession lol.Click to expand... A dump was saved in: C:\Windows\MEMORY.DMP. I've switched driver verifier back on and waiting for the PC to BSOD so I can hopefully get you the DMP you need, i'm starting to think it might be hardware
pirateking97, Feb 12, 2014 Player177 Star Joined: Apr 9, 2004 Messages: 18,441 Date Posted: Feb 12, 2014 #47 Best way to check stability is run Prime95 for a few hours and https://answers.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/forum/windows_7-performance/my-computer-randomly-freezes-and-gets-blue-screen/db6f4144-0fa4-4b37-a97e-0440be479f60 This will let you determine if the Windows updates are responsible for your Blue Screen. Open System Restore. Random Bsod Windows 10 I want to make sure I don't delete the wrong files. Memtest86 Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk Last edited: Feb 11, 2014 Player177, Feb 11, 2014 Last edited by Player177, Feb 11, 2014 jawnTEM likes this.
Several functions may not work. Check This Out pirateking97, Feb 11, 2014 jawnTEM One Wild Crazy Mod-der! Is Windows 7 . . . - x86 (32-bit) or x64 ? Check for Hardware Problems: Blue screens can be caused by faulty hardware in your computer. Blue Screen Of Death
I remember reading something in my motherboard manual saying if you don't have it in the correct slots it can cause issues. Unfortunately I don't have any other video cards or any spare PC parts for that matter. The crash took place in a standard Microsoft module. Source Demon?
Answer this question Flag as... Testing one stick at a time takes about the same amount of time; however, you can usually go through each stick quicker, which makes it seem to take less. I'm really not sure what's wrong if the problem is memory corruption, possibly faulty hardware.
It also takes a long time to test Ram. When it opens, look for any red circles with white X's. If you can run, it on 1/2 RAM sticks see how that goes and if you still get the problem. SR-71 BlackbirdJan 21, 2013, 12:07 AM Update your bios to the latest version.
So the random BSODs have been going on for 1-2 years. Sent from my iPhone using TapatalkClick to expand... Once that's done, go into your C/AMD/Support and delete the driver folder there. have a peek here BSOD Help and Support Our Sites Site Links About Us Find Us Vista Forums Eight Forums Ten Forums Help Me Bake Network Status Contact Us Legal Privacy and cookies Windows 7
Tweet Page 1 of 2 1 2 Next > pirateking97 Noob Joined: Oct 24, 2013 Messages: 390 Date Posted: Feb 10, 2014 #1 Advertisement So as some of you probably know Make sure they match up with what kind of RAM you bought. This is more difficult for laptops. Mouse over to the "View Reliability History" and click on it.
Overheating can lead to your hardware malfunctioning. Computer is just sat beside the desk, on the floor (carpet). See if your motherboard has a over-volt protection option in the BIOS (which isn't really common anymore) but right now we have to think uncommon in this situation. Or one that you purchased built?
In the setup menu, select Repair Installation. I've checked my Temps by using some temperature checking software (RealTemp60, CoreTemp64) They seem to have came back OK, Motherboard hitting aroung 36c, CPU sitting aroung 46c idle and aroung 70c Copyright © 2006-2017 How-To Geek, LLC All Rights Reserved
HP Pavilion dv7-4010TX . Test the sticks individually, and if you find a good one, test it in all slots. If it doesn't pass on stock clocks then you have some issues going on. Random computer freezes/lockups.
Hard Drives 640GB Internet Speed ADSL [ but too slow ] JMH View Public Profile Find More Posts by JMH 16 May 2012 #7 Dandy621 Windows 7 64bit 9 posts Ha Ha! It's been going on for around 3 months now. (ERROR MESSAGE FROM EVENT VIEWER POSTED AT BOTTOM OF POST) My system specs are as follows.... Anyway, I suspected a hardware issue, and now I suspect that it's either your video card itself or an issue with it's drivers.
So I went to reading on the internet, saw to run mem check, did that, pass with no errors, ran it 3 times.