PC Boot Process Windows 98 Windows XP Windows

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PC Boot Process Windows 98 Windows XP Windows Vista/7

PC Boot Process Windows 98 Windows XP Windows Vista/7

Computer Boot Process

Computer Boot Process

Windows 98 Boot Process 98 ﻋﻤﻠﻴﺔ ﺍﻟﺘﺸﻐﻴﻞ ﻭﻳﻨﺪﻭﺱ Power On POST - Hardware tests

Windows 98 Boot Process 98 ﻋﻤﻠﻴﺔ ﺍﻟﺘﺸﻐﻴﻞ ﻭﻳﻨﺪﻭﺱ Power On POST - Hardware tests Plug and Play Configuration -Windows 9 x is a Plug and Play(Pn. P) operating system. In order for Pn. P to work, the BIOS, hardware and operating system must all be Pn. P compliant. Master Boot Record - The MBR is located. IO. SYS - This file loads drivers and executes CONFIG. SYS, MSDOS. SYS and COMMAND. COM - Loads AUTOEXEC. BAT Windows core files are loaded WIN. COM - This file begins the loading of Windows 9 x system files. KERNEL 32. DLL/KERNEL 386. EXE - These files contain the core operating system and is responsible for loading device drivers. GDI. EXE/GDI 32. EXE - These files are responsible for loading the basic GUI or graphical user interface. WIN. INI - Along with WINFILE. INI and SYSTEM. INI, these files provide backward compatibility with older 16 -bit applications and are not required in order for 32 -bit applications to run under Windows 9 x. Most of the functions of these files are now stored in the registry files. The startup folder is checked for applications to load on startup. Windows 9 x also replaces many of the DOS start-up files such as IO. SYS, MSDOS. SYS and COMMAND. COM with newer versions. Most of the functions of the CONFIG. SYS and AUTOEXEC. BAT files are now handled by the new IO. SYS file, although entries in CONFIG. SYS will take precedence over entries in the IO. SYS file.

Windows 98 Boot/System file IO. SYS CONFIG. SYS MSDOS. SYS and COMMAND. COM

Windows 98 Boot/System file IO. SYS CONFIG. SYS MSDOS. SYS and COMMAND. COM

Windows XP Boot Sequence Ever wonder what happens from the time you turn your

Windows XP Boot Sequence Ever wonder what happens from the time you turn your computer on until you see the Windows login screen? Let me tell you about it. When you hit the power button on your computer a whole lot of stuff happens. We call this the boot process. In the days when I first started using computers there was literally a "boot disk", a floppy (5. 25" not a 3. 5") disk that told the system where to go and what to do so that the operating system would start up. Since then the boot sequence has become somewhat more complicated. So let me take you thru the steps the computer takes to get started. For my example I'm going to use a Windows XP system. First is the POST, this stands for Power On Self Test, for the computer. This process tests memory as well as a number of other subsystems. You can usually monitor this as it runs each test. After that is complete the system will run POST for any device that has a BIOS (Basic Input-Output System). An AGP has its own BIOS, as do some network cards and various other devices. Once the POST is complete and the BIOS is sure that everything is working properly, the BIOS will then attempt to read the MBR (Master Boot Record). This is the first sector of the first hard drive (called the Master or HD 0). When the MBR takes over it means that Windows is now in control. The MBR looks at the BOOT SECTOR (the first sector of the active partition). That is where NTLDR is located, NTLDR is the BOOT LOADER for Windows XP. NTLDR will allow memory addressing, initiate the file system, read the boot. ini and load the boot menu. NTLDR has to be in the root of the active partition as do NTDETECT. COM, BOOT. INI, BOOTSECT. DOS (for multi-OS booting) and NTBOOTDD. SYS (if you have SCSI adapters) Once XP is selected from the Boot Menu, NTLDR will run NTDETECT. COM, BOOT. INI and BOOTSECT. DOS to get the proper OS selected and loaded. The system starts in 16 -bit real mode and then moves into 32 -bit protected mode. NTLDR will then load NTOSKRNL. EXE and HAL. DLL. Effectively, these two files are windows XP. They must be located in %System. Root%System 32. NTLDR reads the registry, chooses a hardware profile and authorizes device drivers, in that exact order. At this point NTOSKRNL. EXE takes over. It starts WINLOGON. EXE that in turn starts LSASS. EXE, this is the program that display the Logon screen so that you can logon.

Windows XP Boot/System file NTLDR NTDETECT. COM BOOT. INI [boot loader] timeout=30 default=multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)WINDOWS [operating

Windows XP Boot/System file NTLDR NTDETECT. COM BOOT. INI [boot loader] timeout=30 default=multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)WINDOWS [operating systems] multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)WINDOWS="Microsoft Windows XP" /fastdetect C: = "Microsoft Windows"

Windows 7 Boot Process Windows Boot Manager (Boot. MGR)

Windows 7 Boot Process Windows Boot Manager (Boot. MGR)

Use Software To control Multi OS

Use Software To control Multi OS

The A+ exams test the following areas of knowledge: Installation, configuring and upgrading Diagnosis

The A+ exams test the following areas of knowledge: Installation, configuring and upgrading Diagnosis and troubleshooting Preventive maintenance Motherboard, processors and memory Printers Basic networking OS fundamentals Networks