chrishoffman at October 21st, 2013 06:41 — #1
Originally published at: http://www.howtogeek.com/174068/how-to-identify-which-hardware-component-is-failing-in-your-computer/
Concluding that your computer has a hardware problem is just the first step. If you’re dealing with a hardware issue and not a software issue, the next step is determining what hardware problem you’re actually dealing with.
debdebal at October 21st, 2013 14:34 — #2
All this is centred around Windows computers. We would greatly appreciate if there is similar discussions on Mac and Linux operated computers as well.
straspey at October 21st, 2013 14:55 — #3
It's really becoming tiresome reading the replies from various users, that have no direct bearing on the originally-posted topic - only to state their preference for Linux - AGAIN !
And - BTW -- The owners of this site did have the forethought to take the time and set up a special category specifically for Linux
HTG Linux Category
ladyfitzgerald at October 21st, 2013 15:53 — #4
Especially on their first post in the forums.
ladyfitzgerald at October 22nd, 2013 13:10 — #6
Oh dear, another self-appointed moderator. You really need to work on your reading comprehension; I was agreeing with Straspey.
nanogeek at October 22nd, 2013 13:12 — #7
You really are trying to stir up an argument here @LadyFitzgerald. if you read your post from a different angle, it can be seen as satire. I'll admit my mistake...
nsdcars5 at October 23rd, 2013 07:52 — #8
A reference to me, right?
On another note, it seems as though my P4's RAM is failing. Oh, well...
ladyfitzgerald at October 23rd, 2013 09:31 — #9
In this case, no......
nsdcars5 at October 23rd, 2013 10:12 — #10
manda_jaayne at October 23rd, 2013 19:59 — #11
Thank you so much This helped me to find my problem turns out its under stress when playing a certain game so I have removed and stopped playing this game Now my computer is great