Asalam o alukum
Asalam o alukum
Assalam o alukum
If you own or use a HP computer, it’s time to check whether C:\Windows\System32\MicTray64.exe or C:\Windows\System32\MicTray.exe in installed. If so, you have an active keylogger recording all key presses and need to take action by renaming the executable file.
how to set setup is preparing your computer for first time Error
GoTO : HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\Setup
Here you will see a few keys related to the system setup. The registry keys and their values should look like this:
“CmdLine”=”” (This field should be Blank )
You can also try to perform a startup repair in Windows 7, which might be able to fix the setup problem. You can check out this article from Microsoft on how to do a startup repair.
The only other way you could be getting this message is if there is a program or service that is causing it to occur. By performing a clean boot, you can quickly determine whether it indeed is a program or service. You can read the following post from Microsoft that details the steps to perform a clean boot.
Hopefully, one of the above solutions fixes your problem. If not, post a comment here and let us know what you tried. Enjoy!
To reset the Administrator password you need just the Windows product DVD to boot from that.
So we are done with the password reset. Now you can login using the new password.
A new study has revealed just how easy it is for hackers to use the sensors in mobile devices to crack four-digit PINs and to access a wide variety of other information about users.
Cyber-security experts from Newcastle University in the U.K. found that once a mobile user visits a website, code embedded on the page could then use the phone’s motion and orientation sensors to correctly guess the users’ PIN. This worked on the first attempt 75 per cent of the time, and by the third try 94 per cent of the time.
The study, published in the International Journal of Information Security this week, also found that most people have little idea of what the sensors in our phones can do and the security vulnerabilities they pose.
The researchers identified 25 different sensors that are now standard on most phones. Yet websites and apps only ask for permission to use a small fraction of these — GPS and camera, for example.