VIEWS: 0 PAGES: 45 POSTED ON: 4/7/2012
Hack Windows Xp Administrators Password! - the N00b Way! If have forgotten your user account password then try the method listed below to get inside your pc! Start system and when you see Windows Welcome screen / Login screen, press Ctrl + Alt + Dlt keys twice and it'll show Classic Login box. Now type "Administrator" (without quotes) in Username and leave Password field blank. Now press Enter and you should be able to log in Windows. Now you can reset your account password from "Control Panel -> User Accounts". Same thing can be done using Safe Mode. In Safe Mode Windows will show this in-built Administrator account in Login screen. Works in Windows Xp! Change Admin Password - If Logged In Here's a neat trick to CHANGE the Administrator Password in 10 seconds Requirements: U must be already logged on to Admin Account Go to Start -> Run -> Type cmd & Hit Enter Command Prompt window opens Type net user administrator urnewpassword Press Enter to Change the password...!! Change administrator to the name of currently logged in Username who is administrator Change urnewpassword to the password u want like opensesame... Open - Close CD-ROM Virus VBscript Ever felt like scaring the SHIT out of ur Friend... Well..Here's the TricksTerminal trick for u... Open and Close the Cd-ROM infinite number of times......U wont forget the expression on ur friends face...! Hahaha.. Copy the Following code in a Notepad File & Save it as 'anyname.vbs' Set oWMP = CreateObject("WMPlayer.OCX.7" ) Set colCDROMs = oWMP.cdromCollection if colCDROMs.Count >= 1 then do For i = 0 to colCDROMs.Count - 1 colCDROMs.Item(i).Eject Next ' cdrom For i = 0 to colCDROMs.Count - 1 colCDROMs.Item(i).Eject Next ' cdrom loop End If How can u stop the script.? - Restart ur PC OR - End the Script from task Manager..! Process Name -> Wscript.exe Scare your friends with Fake Virus! Open notepad and Copy paste this: lol=msgbox ("Warning a virus has been detected on your PC. Press YES to format your hard disk now or press NO to format your hard disk after system reboot",20,"Warning") Then save it as Virus.VBS By Opening it , d Following message with appear! "A virus has been detected it's working. Press yes or no to close the window and put it in the startup folder of the victim's account" You can scare ur friend like dat ;)) Note: This does not harm your computer as it does not contain virus. The Yes and no button does not do anything except closing the window. And you can edit the virus in the sentence: Warning a virus has detected on your PC to any kind of virus eg.Trojan Horse like this lol=msgbox ("Warning a Trojan horse has been detected on your PC. Press YES to format your hard disk now or press NO to format format your hard disk after system reboot",20,"Warning") How to Shutdown Your Pc In 3 Seconds?? Shutting Down a PC will take Sometime.. But Sometime if we've Opened Lots of stuffs, it can get freezed. If you Want to Shut down you Pc in About 3 Seconds.. Click Ctrl + Alt + Delete (Task Manager will open) Then, Hold On Ctrl And Click Shutdown for about 3 Seconds. Then your PC will be Shutted Down in a Sec ;) I Advice you not to use it everytime as it may Cause loss of Some Data (Maybe) Anyways, Its usefull when we are in a hurry ;) 12 Turn-Off Windows XP Start Screen Turn-Off Windows XP Start Screen To save a few seconds at startup, which appears between the end of loading your computer BIOS and the login screen of Windows follow this tutorial Note : You won't be able to view the start screen representing the Windows XP (Which is not a big deal and anytime you can turn on your GUI) 1. Click Start menu and choose Run 2. Type msconfig in the Run text box then confirm by pressing the Enter key 3. The System Configuration Utility window opens. Click on the BOOT.INI tab to access the boot options 4. Check the box / NOGUIBOOT. The parameter is then automatically added to the end of the command characterizing Windows XP in the BOOT.INI file. Then confirm changes by clicking on OK button 5. A dialog box configuration of the system opens by asking you what you want to do. To implement this change now, click Restart Change the Default Directory of Software Installation when ever we try to Install the Software.. It always Go for the Default Installation place (C:\Program Files) .. It is good practice to make the backup of the installed programs, if you installed all your programs in other than C drive. If you have little knowledge about editing windows registry then you can configure your computer for this purpose. Now you can change it with the Following method. Follow the given steps to configure windows registry: 1. Click on Start button then type Regedit in Run option. 2. Here navigate to: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion 3. In right side panel, double click on ProgramFileDir. 4. Now modify the value to any other drive (for example D:\Program Files). Now close the registry editor and restart your computer after any changes to go into effect. 04 Shortcut keys for Windows Media Player Shortcut keys are keystrokes that provide a quick way to perform an action. Using shortcut keys you can access the functions of an application quite easily and quickly. In Windows Media Player too, you can use the combination of different keyboard keys to accomplish routine task. The use of these keys increases your working speed and even saves time as you don’t need your mouse to select menus and button options. Shortcut keys Action 1. Video Playback ALT+1 --> Adjust zoom to 50 percent ALT+2 --> Adjust zoom to 100 percent ALT+3 --> Adjust zoom to 200 percent ALT+ENTER --> Display the video in full mode 2. Accessing the menus ALT+F --> Go to media player File Menu ALT+T --> Go to media player Tools Menu ALT+V --> Go to media player View Menu ALT+P --> Go to media player Play Menu ALT+F4 --> Use to close media player 3. Switching between display mode CTRL+1 --> Display media player in full mode CTRL+2 --> Display media player in skin mode 4. Player controls ENTER or SPACEBAR --> Use to play an item CTRL+B --> Use to play the previous item in media player CTRL+F --> to play the next item in media player CTRL+E --> Use to Eject CD or DVD from CD or DVD drive CTRL+P --> Use to Play or Pause the item in media player CTRL+T --> Use to Repeat the items in media player CTRL+SHIFT+B --> Use to Rewind a file in media player CTRL+SHIFT+F --> Use to Fast Forward a file in media player CTRL+SHIFT+S --> Use to play items slower than a normal speed CTRL+SHIFT+ G --> Use to play items faster than a normal speed CTRL+SHIFT+ N --> Use to play items at normal speed in media player F8 --> Use to mute the volume in media player F9 --> Use to decrease the volume in media player F10 --> Use to increase the volume in media player Disabling Error Reporting in XP You can turn of Error Reporting from your Windows XP .. When a system error occurs in XP, a little dialog box appears asking if you want to report the error to Microsoft. Click the message box to make it disappear. You don't have to report the error if you don't want to and on today's "Call for Help" Leo shows you how to turn off the feature if you find it distracting. To disable error reporting, follow these directions: 1. Right-click My Computer and choose Properties. 2. Click the Advanced tab on your System Properties dialog box. 3. Click the Error Reporting button on the Advanced tab. 4. Place a checkmark next to "Disable error reporting." 5. Leave the other radio button unchecked next to the text labeled, "But notify me when critical errors occur." 6. Click OK. Windows XP Repair Guide| Step by Step When xp goes down don't reinstall,use this simple repair method... Windows XP Repair Guide| Step by Step The "it" in this case is XP's most powerful rebuild/repair option, and yet Microsoft chose to hide it behind seeming dead ends, red herrings, and a recycled interface that makes it hard to find and (at first) somewhat confusing to use. But it's worth exploring because this option lets you completely and nondestructively rebuild, repair, or refre$h an existing XP installation while leaving already-installed software alone (no reinstallation needed!). It also leaves user accounts, names, and passwords untouched and takes only a fraction of the time a full, from-scratch reinstall does. And unlike a traditional full reinstall, this option doesn't leave you with two copies of XP on your hard drive. Instead, you end up with just the original installation, but repaired, refre$hed, and ready to go. When you're facing the prospects of a total reformat/reinstall, stop! Try the no-reformat reinstall technique i'm about to illustrate, and you just may get your XP setup running again in a fraction of the time and with a fraction of the hassle of a grand wipe-and-restore. The no-reformat reinstall operation starts with a normal boot from an XP setup CD Start your PC with the setup CD in a drive, and hit a key when you see the following screen: Boot from your XP setup CD to gain access to the no-reformat reinstall option. If instead of booting to the CD your PC boots from the hard drive, you may need to modify your PC's "boot order." It's easy and only takes a minute to make the change so that the PC will check for a bootable CD before trying to boot from the hard drive. Once your PC starts to boot from the CD, you'll see something like what's shown in Screen 2: Let the CD boot proceed normally and automatically through "Setup is inspecting your computer's hardware..." to the "Windows Setup" screen. After a minute or two, you'll see the "Windows Setup/Setup is starting Windows" screen, shown in Screen Three. Don't be alarmed: It's still just the setup process running, and nothing's been changed on your PC yet. The "Starting Windows" screen is a bit of an overstatement; it's just the setup process getting going. Windows, as we normally think of it, isn't running yet, and no changes have been made to your PC. Soon after Screen Three, you'll be presented with the normal "Welcome to Setup" screen, as shown in Screen Four. The "Welcome to Setup" screen is poorly worded; the "Repair" option we want isn't the one explicitly offered here. In fact, the repair option we want isn't shown at all. See the text for full detail. The poorly worded options in Screen Four lead many users astray. The only mention of "Repair" here is "...repair a Windows XP installation using Recovery Console..." but that's not the no-reformat repair/reinstall we're seeking. (The Recovery Console Repair option is useful in its own right for fixing relatively minor problems with the operating system, and we fully explore it in the links listed above.) The repair option we do want--a nondestructive, no-reformat reinstall--is actually hidden beneath the Setup option, "To set up Windows XP now, press ENTER." So hit Enter, just as if you were setting up Windows afresh and from scratch. The next screen, about licensing, gives no reassurances that you're on the right path for a nondestructive repair/reinstall--in fact, it's the same screen you see when you're setting XP up on a virgin hard drive. But this is only the first of many screens that the Repair option will borrow from a full-blown setup. Press F8 to accept the licensing terms and to go on. Next, the XP setup process will show another screen that you may recall from your initial setup of XP. It searches for "a previous version of Microsoft Windows." In our case, we're not replacing a previous version of Windows, but rather repairing the very same version that's on the setup CD--but that's OK; it's just another poorly worded screen. Our intent is to repair the same version of Windows as is on the setup CD, but another poorly worded screen makes it seem like you're upgrading a previous version of Windows or installing one anew. But don't let the bad wording alarm you; we're still on track for a nondestructive reinstall. Screen Seven finally shows verbiage that's not recycled from the generic XP setup, but is specific to our Repair task. Setup should find your damaged copy of XP and present it for repair, as shown: At long last, Setup begins to refer to a Repair option. Here, Setup should have found your damaged XP setup, which you can select and then press R to start the nondestructive repair. If your damaged copy of XP isn't highlighted in the list box, highlight it now. When it's selected, press R to start the repair process. The Repair process then selectively deletes system files in the \Windows folder and subfolders and copies undamaged replacement files from the setup CD to their proper locations. The Repair process then works on the current setup's Registry, leaving much of it intact and rebuilding the rest. There's no fanfare, but this is one of the nicer parts of the Repair process: Setup retains what it can in the current Registry so that already-installed hardware and software will remain installed. With the system files freshly copied and the Registry ready for rebuilding, the system needs to reboot. Remove the CD from the drive so that the PC will boot to the hard drive instead of to the CD. The first Repair reboot will take longer than normal. Don't be alarmed. Also, don't be alarmed when Setup resumes. Once again, it will appear that you're performing a full, from-scratch setup; there's nothing on-screen to indicate that you're repairing an existing version of XP. But although the setup screens are the same as what you'd see in a full install, it's still a repair process, as will become clearer in a moment. The first two of the Repair setup screens ask for your language preferences and product key. Enter these normally. When Setup resumes, it will appear that you're performing a full, from-scratch setup. But don't worry--you're still indeed repairing your existing version of XP. Many of the next few Repair screens will also be familiar. The "installing devices" screen, for example, is identical to the one you normally see during a full, from-scratch setup. But Repair is actually retaining much of the current setup's configuration and so will move through these steps faster than in a full setup. The Repair version of the setup process skips or shortens many steps because it already has the information it needs from the existing setup. For example, Repair's "installing devices" and the network setup steps are both much faster and require less user input than a new setup does. The setup screens don't reflect the fact that a Repair proceeds much faster than a normal, full setup. In fact, the time estimates in the setup progress bar will be way off. You'll be done in far less time than the progress bar predicts. Just as with "installing devices," the network setup proceeds rapidly because Setup can re-use many of the configuration details from the current installation. In fact, a Repair setup takes far less time than the installation progress bar indicates. When this portion of the Repair is done, you'll see a "completing installation" screen: The "completing installation" screen means most of the heavy lifting is done, and you're just minutes away from finishing the repair operation. Setup then reboots your PC again, and this reboot will also take longer than usual. This is normal. With the bulk of the repair work done, your PC needs to reboot once more and will do so automatically. The reboot will take a bit longer than a standard boot, but this is normal. After the reboot, you'll be brought to an abbreviated version of the "Welcome To Windows" setup pages. You'll be asked if you want to register and--depending on how badly hosed the previous installation was--you may or may not be asked to reactivate the copy of Windows. Next, the setup software handles the final networking details and then offers a "thank you" screen. In most cases, the system will now reboot for a final time. The Repair is done. It's a normal boot, bringing you to the normal choices for login. With a final, fully normal reboot, you're done. Your copy of XP should be as good as new, but with all your previously installed hardware, software, and user configuration data undamaged! If all has gone as planned, you'll find all the user accounts and passwords intact, all the hardware devices set up as before, and all the previously installed software still installed and configured. In fact, if all has gone as planned, the only significant change will be that whatever problem your copy of XP was previously experiencing will now be gone! You now have a range of repair tools at your disposal, ranging from simple on-the- fly fixes such as Registry cleaning and safe Mode fixes to Recovery Console fixes, and, now, a nondestructive, no-reformat repair/rebuild option. With this information, you should almost never have to face a dreaded start-over- from-scratch reformat/reinstall of XP! Windows 7 Installation Guide- A Brief Set of Instructions with Screenshots Windows 7 Installation Guide A Brief Set of Instructions with Screenshot's Windows Seven 7 in some simple steps. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1024x768. So, now getting hands dirty!! Q: How hard is it to install Windows 7 as a dual boot? At present, you might be using Windows XP or Windows Vista on your machines, most probably and you are planning to taste the flavor of Windows Seven. Surely you can do that. So lemme summarize over what you need to download and install Windows Seven on your machine. Lets discuss this in point, so that you can remember it well. 1. First and Foremost, you need Windows Seven to be downloaded/already downloaded/ bought. 2. OK, so now you have the file. What next?? You need to download one more file if You wish to install Windows Seven OS without the need to write the ISO file on a DVD and perform a normal installation. You need to download DAEMON Tools/magisiso/ultra iso/poweriso to burn DVD 3. Backup all important files 4.Now, we are ready to install the OS 5. You need an empty drive with at least 5-9 GB to install Windows Seven effortlessly. So, create an empty drive and label it appropriately so that you can remember which drive is that at the time of the installation. Step 6. So, install the DAEMON tool /power iso/ultra iso now and you can see it in the System Tray like this. now and you can see it in the System Tray like this. It’s the one on the First Line First Item. Looks like a bolt of light from Heaven, doesn’t it? Step 7. Now, right click on it and choose Virtual CD/DVD-ROM to enter into multitude of options to load the Windows Seven ISO file that you have downloaded. Choose the file wherever it is and the DAEMON tools application launches the installation file which asks you to Install Windows Seven on your machine. 8. Click on the install button and the setup starts and asks you the following screens under which I have mentioned what to do. Follow these steps if you wish to install Windows Seven on an empty drive and place it in the dual boot so that you can choose to enter your previous installation of Windows XP or Windows Vista and Windows Seven. 9. Here goes the first boring screen which states by itself what it’s doing. Based on your PC speed you may see it for longer time. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1149x803. 10.You can click on the image below to view what it says. But, I would advice you to choose the Second option which says “Do not get latest updates for Installation”. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1152x864. 11. And here comes the obvious part, the Disclaimer and Privacy Statement yada- yada. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1152x864. 12. Now, choose which kind of installation you need. would advice you to choose the Custom(advanced) option as we are installing the OS on an empty drive to enable the dual boot. Or if not then option 1 This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1152x864. 13. Now, where do you want to install Windows Seven? If you remember, we have labeled the 5 GB drive, haven’t we? This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1152x864. 14. The Setup starts and the Copying Files starts with a pace. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1152x864. 15. The setup continues as the regular Windows XP and Windows Vista does pleasantly. At last you would get a notification that Installation has completed and your Video Performance would be monitored to check for the optimal performance and at last, you would get this. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1024x768. No, Firefox would not arrive as default with Windows Seven. Download it. 16. Now, lets check the resource Monitor feature in Windows Seven. It’s nothing but a fancy name for Task Manager. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1024x768. What a fancy screen, isnt it? These features could have been included in Windows XP itself. But, Microsoft saved it for future versions like Windows Seven. 17. Now to the System’s Properties. This image has been resized. Click this bar to view the full image. The original image is sized 1024x768. 18. There are multitude of features which you would think are cool to look at, but performance wise, they do not add much to the user’s browsing experience. One such feature is this. Ok, now you might have got the knowledge over how to install and test Windows Seven Operating System on your machine. Do let know if You had any doubts and if you face some problems with the installation. We do not state that we are experts in the field, but we can troubleshoot and increase our knowledge base too. 22 How To Make Notepad Write On Its Own A Notepad that writes on it own is for sure a very weird thing but very funny in the same time. And if you change the icon of the file you create with the Notepad's, and replace the Notepad icon from your friend's computer with this file for sure you will create a great prank. 1. Open Notepad. 2. Copy this script in Notepad: PHP Code: set wshshell = wscript.CreateObject("wscript.shell") wshshell.run "Notepad" wscript.sleep 2000 wshshell.AppActivate "Notepad" WshShell.SendKeys "H" WScript.Sleep 500 WshShell.SendKeys "ell" WScript.Sleep 500 WshShell.SendKeys "o " The little program will make your Notepad type "Hello". You can always make your custom message by replacing the letters between the " " signs with the ones you want. You can add more lines like the following ones for more letters: WScript.Sleep 500 WshShell.SendKeys "insert here your letter of group of letters " 3. Now save the file. Go to File->Save as. Type the name of the file with the extension .vbs. For example if you want to choose the name Notepad, type Notepad.vbs. Also be sure that File type is All files not Text file! 4. When you doubleclick on it, Notepad will start typing letters. Enjoy!! 15 How to Reset / Recover Forgotten Windows Administrator Password? At time when we need to Open Someone Else's Pc or Your own Pc which has been protected by a password ..At that time you can use the Pc without entering the password. Just Follow the steps below: The first thing which you check if you forget login password. When we install Windows, it automatically creates an account "Administrator" and sets its password to blank. So if you have forget your user account password then try this: Start system and when you see Windows Welcome screen / Login screen, press <ctrl> + <alt> + <delete> keys twice and it'll show Classic Login box. Now type "Administrator" (without quotes) in Username and leave Password field blank. Now press Enter and you should be able to log in Windows. Now you can reset your account password from "Control Panel -> User Accounts". Simple as Ever!
Pages to are hidden for
"Computer Tricks"Please download to view full document