メインコンテンツにスキップ
ヘルプ

現在のバージョン作成者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password.
 
There's going to be 3 ways you can do this. The first one is just to remove the CMOS battery, which will work on most pre 2010 laptops. The second is shorting the BIOS chip or some pads, which is common on circa 2010 laptops.
 
The third is you will have to short the ATMEL chip in the laptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop in tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock you out, it will let you know.
 
I would suggest the CMOS battery first. It's the least risky of the 3 options.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP. If it has one YOU WILL LOCK YOURSELF OUT OF THE LAPTOP!'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in the BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops.
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in the BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops.
On the business models, they use ATMEL chips that are usually encrypted. It's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
 
== Update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine via serial number/service tag rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help withDO NOT ANSWER QUESTIONS ABOUT BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do itPASSWORD REMOVAL ANYMORE.'''
'''Note: I no longer help withDO NOT ANSWER QUESTIONS ABOUT BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do itPASSWORD REMOVAL ANYMORE.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password.
 
There's going to be 3 ways you can do this. The first one is just to remove the CMOS battery, which will work on most pre 2010 laptops. The second is shorting the BIOS chip or some pads, which is common on circa 2010 laptops.
 
The third is you will have to short the ATMEL chip in the laptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop in tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock you out, it will let you know.
 
I would suggest the CMOS battery first. It's the least risky of the 3 options.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP. If it has one YOU WILL LOCK YOURSELF OUT OF THE LAPTOP!'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in the BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. On
On
the business models, it'sthey use ATMEL chips that are usually encrypted. It's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in the BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. On
On
the business models, it'sthey use ATMEL chips that are usually encrypted. It's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
 
== Update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine via serial number/service tag rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password.
There's going to be 3 ways you can do this. The first one is just to remove the CMOS battery, which will work on most pre 2010 laptops. The second is shorting the BIOS chip or some pads, which is common on circa 2010 laptops.
The
The
third is you will have to short the ATMEL chip in the laptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop in tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock you out, it will let you know.
The
The
third is you will have to short the ATMEL chip in the laptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop in tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock you out, it will let you know.
I would suggest the CMOS battery first. It's the least risky of the 3 options.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, ifSVP. If it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.YOU WILL LOCK YOURSELF OUT OF THE LAPTOP!'''
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, ifSVP. If it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.YOU WILL LOCK YOURSELF OUT OF THE LAPTOP!'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in the BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. On the business models, it's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
 
== Update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine via serial number/service tag rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need
There's going to be 3 ways you can do this. The first one is just
to either remove this from the boardCMOS battery, which will work on most pre 2010 laptops. The second is shorting the BIOS chip or short it. Ifsome pads, which is common on circa 2010 laptops.
The third is
you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wipingwill have to short the ATMEL chip can potentially triggerin the security chiplaptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop willin tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to removeout, it will let you know.
I would suggest
the CMOS batterybattery first. It's the least risky of the 3 options.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need
There's going to be 3 ways you can do this. The first one is just
to either remove this from the boardCMOS battery, which will work on most pre 2010 laptops. The second is shorting the BIOS chip or short it. Ifsome pads, which is common on circa 2010 laptops.
The third is
you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wipingwill have to short the ATMEL chip can potentially triggerin the security chiplaptop and then boot it to clear the password. However, be warned this can potentially lock the laptop willin tampered mode which may brick it. If it doesn't lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to removeout, it will let you know.
I would suggest
the CMOS batterybattery first. It's the least risky of the 3 options.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAMRAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in a lot of cases these days. Youthe BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. You will findOn the business laptops use an encrypted ATMEL chipmodels, it's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAMRAM in the BIOS flash chip, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip using battery backed CMOS RAM that lives in a lot of cases these days. Youthe BIOS module. This is why you need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. You will findOn the business laptops use an encrypted ATMEL chipmodels, it's been like this since the Dell C series and the 390E for the ThinkPads.
 
== updateUpdate ==
== updateUpdate ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine onlyvia serial number/service tag rather then a single master password.
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine onlyvia serial number/service tag rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMELBIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMELBIOS/ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip in a lot of cases these days. You need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. You will find business laptops use an encrypted ATMEL chip.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As such, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip in a lot of cases these days. You need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. You will find business laptops use an encrypted ATMEL chip.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As suchsuch, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. You need to either remove this from the board or short it. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security chip and the laptop will lock out as tampered. As suchsuch, this is not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go this far, try to remove the CMOS battery.
 
'''NOTE: If you are dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
 
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while newer machines (crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip in a lot of cases these days. You need to mess with the BIOS chip in a lot of these newer laptops. You will find business laptops use an encrypted ATMEL chip.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. In some cases, you will haveYou need to find out whereeither remove this from the dedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how toboard or short that out to remove it and in some cases, notit. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security lockout if this is enabled onchip and the laptoplaptop will lock out as tampered. As such not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go too farthis far, try removingto remove the CMOS battery.
'''NOTE


'''NOTE
: If you sreare dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
Older


Older
consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while the newer machines from around 2010 started using(crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip in a lot of cases these days. You need to store the password, somess with the BIOS chip has to be shorted out to clearin a lot of these systems. Businessnewer laptops. You will find business laptops usually use aan encrypted ATMEL chip that's encryptedchip.
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS or ATMEL chip to remove the password. In some cases, you will haveYou need to find out whereeither remove this from the dedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how toboard or short that out to remove it and in some cases, notit. If you do this wrong or the laptop has checksums, wiping the ATMEL chip can potentially trigger the security lockout if this is enabled onchip and the laptoplaptop will lock out as tampered. As such not recommended for ThinkPads. Before you go too farthis far, try removingto remove the CMOS battery.
'''NOTE


'''NOTE
: If you sreare dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP, if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop.'''
Older


Older
consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while the newer machines from around 2010 started using(crica 2010) store it in the BIOS chip in a lot of cases these days. You need to store the password, somess with the BIOS chip has to be shorted out to clearin a lot of these systems. Businessnewer laptops. You will find business laptops usually use aan encrypted ATMEL chip that's encryptedchip.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to remove the password. In some cases, you will have to find out where the dedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how to short that out to remove it and in some cases, not trigger the security lockout if this is enabled on the laptop. Before you go too far, try removing the CMOS battery '''exceptbattery.
'''NOTE: If you sre dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP,
if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop is a ThinkPad or potentially a Latitude.''' '''REMOVAL OF THE BATTERY ON THESE IS BAD! IT WILL FALL BACK TO THE SVP IF IT HAS ONE AND YOU WILL BE LOCKED OUT OF THE LAPTOP FOR GOOD UNLESS YOU CAN CLEAR THIS PASSWORD!'''laptop.'''
This sounds like a BIOS password to me. You are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to remove the password. In some cases, you will have to find out where the dedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how to short that out to remove it and in some cases, not trigger the security lockout if this is enabled on the laptop. Before you go too far, try removing the CMOS battery '''exceptbattery.
'''NOTE: If you sre dealing with a ThinkPad, DO NOT REMOVE THE CMOS BATTERY! This will result in the notebook falling back to the SVP,
if it has one and will lock yourself out of the laptop is a ThinkPad or potentially a Latitude.''' '''REMOVAL OF THE BATTERY ON THESE IS BAD! IT WILL FALL BACK TO THE SVP IF IT HAS ONE AND YOU WILL BE LOCKED OUT OF THE LAPTOP FOR GOOD UNLESS YOU CAN CLEAR THIS PASSWORD!'''laptop.'''
Older consumer grade machines typically use CMOS RAM, while the newer machines from around 2010 started using the BIOS chip to store the password, so the BIOS chip has to be shorted out to clear these systems. Business laptops usually use a ATMEL chip that's encrypted.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] on some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the laptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to that machine only rather then a single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS admin password to me. What you'reYou are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of thisremove the password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needsIn some cases, you will have to be shorted. Try removingfind out where the CMOS battery before you trydedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how to short that out to remove it and in some cases, not trigger the BIOS ship, or dedicated security chip. Some oflockout if this is enabled on the older ones willlaptop. Before you go too far, try removing the CMOS battery '''except if the laptop is a ThinkPad or potentially a Latitude.''' '''REMOVAL OF THE BATTERY ON THESE IS BAD! IT WILL FALL BACK TO THE SVP IF IT HAS ONE AND YOU WILL BE LOCKED OUT OF THE LAPTOP FOR GOOD UNLESS YOU CAN CLEAR THIS PASSWORD!'''
Older consumer grade machines typically
use CMOS RAM, while the newer ones typically store it onmachines from around 2010 started using the BIOS chip, or a dedicated security chip.

Many modern laptops combine it into one
chip onto store the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta shortpassword, so the BIOS chip out. This generally also applieshas to business class laptopsbe shorted out to clear these systems. Business laptops usually use a ATMEL chip that's encrypted.
This sounds like a BIOS admin password to me. What you'reYou are going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of thisremove the password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needsIn some cases, you will have to be shorted. Try removingfind out where the CMOS battery before you trydedicated password IC is on the motherboard and how to short that out to remove it and in some cases, not trigger the BIOS ship, or dedicated security chip. Some oflockout if this is enabled on the older ones willlaptop. Before you go too far, try removing the CMOS battery '''except if the laptop is a ThinkPad or potentially a Latitude.''' '''REMOVAL OF THE BATTERY ON THESE IS BAD! IT WILL FALL BACK TO THE SVP IF IT HAS ONE AND YOU WILL BE LOCKED OUT OF THE LAPTOP FOR GOOD UNLESS YOU CAN CLEAR THIS PASSWORD!'''
Older consumer grade machines typically
use CMOS RAM, while the newer ones typically store it onmachines from around 2010 started using the BIOS chip, or a dedicated security chip.

Many modern laptops combine it into one
chip onto store the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta shortpassword, so the BIOS chip out. This generally also applieshas to business class laptopsbe shorted out to clear these systems. Business laptops usually use a ATMEL chip that's encrypted.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to find out how. You have to take it aparton some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the way, most likely. Prepare for itlaptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to bethat machine only rather then a nightmare.single master password.
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to find out how. You have to take it aparton some master passwords. These are all fairly old, so they may not work. If the way, most likely. Prepare for itlaptop is newer, the password is based off of a unique number that's tied to bethat machine only rather then a nightmare.single master password.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a BIOS admin password to me at the BIOS levelme. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try removing the CMOS battery first. Notbefore you try and short out the main battery. TheBIOS ship, or dedicated security chip. Some of the older ones will use CMOS battery.RAM, while the newer ones typically store it on the BIOS chip, or a dedicated security chip.
This sounds like a BIOS admin password to me at the BIOS levelme. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try removing the CMOS battery first. Notbefore you try and short out the main battery. TheBIOS ship, or dedicated security chip. Some of the older ones will use CMOS battery.RAM, while the newer ones typically store it on the BIOS chip, or a dedicated security chip.
 
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out. This generally also applies to business class laptops.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to find out how. You have to take it apart all the way, most likely. Prepare for it to be a nightmare.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
 
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out. This generally also applies to business class laptops.
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out. This generally also applies to business class laptops.
 
== update ==
 
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to find out how. You have to take it apart all the way, most likely. Prepare for it to be a nightmare.
Here is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to find out how. You have to take it apart all the way, most likely. Prepare for it to be a nightmare.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out.
 
== update ==Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out.
== update ==Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out.
 
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]== update ==
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]== update ==
 
but you haveHere is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not workfind out how. You have to try though.take it apart all the way, most likely. Prepare for it to be a nightmare.
but you haveHere is a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link] to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not workfind out how. You have to try though.take it apart all the way, most likely. Prepare for it to be a nightmare.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out.
This sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a ATMEL chip, and if it does it needs to be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
Many modern laptops combine it into one chip on the consumer level. If this is one of those, gotta short the BIOS chip out.
== update ==
 
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]
 
but you have to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not work. You have to try though.
 
'''Note: I no longer help with BIOS passwords. I'm updating this because this was when I used to do it.'''

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

You should be ableThis sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a "repair install"ATMEL chip, and if that dosent work you haveit does it needs to clean install

I dont of any other way
be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
You should be ableThis sounds like a admin password to me at the BIOS level. What you're going to have to do is remove the CMOS battery or find the BIOS chip to get rid of this password. Some laptops use a "repair install"ATMEL chip, and if that dosent work you haveit does it needs to clean install

I dont of any other way
be shorted. Try the battery first. Not the main battery. The CMOS battery.
== update ==
 
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]
 
but you have to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not work!

== update ==

heres directions on resetting in safe mode if the battery fails

Hold F8 as the computer boots before the os boots and then select Safe Mode option (not the others) The computer will boot up from here, but there should be an additional "Administrator" account. Log in
work. You have to this account (There shouldn't be a password, but if there is, try "admin") and navigate to the User account panel in control panel. From there, select your account name, and select the "Remove Password" option

this will get you in again
though.
but you have to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not work!

== update ==

heres directions on resetting in safe mode if the battery fails

Hold F8 as the computer boots before the os boots and then select Safe Mode option (not the others) The computer will boot up from here, but there should be an additional "Administrator" account. Log in
work. You have to this account (There shouldn't be a password, but if there is, try "admin") and navigate to the User account panel in control panel. From there, select your account name, and select the "Remove Password" option

this will get you in again
though.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

You should be able to do a "repair install" and if that dosent work you have to clean install
 
I dont of any other way
 
== update ==
 
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]
 
but you have to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not work!
 
== update ==
 
heres directions on resetting in safe mode if the battery fails
 
Hold F8 as the computer boots before the os boots and then select Safe Mode option (not the others) The computer will boot up from here, but there should be an additional "Administrator" account. Log in to this account (There shouldn't be a password, but if there is, try "admin") and navigate to the User account panel in control panel. From there, select your account name, and select the "Remove Password" option
 
this will get you in again

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

You should be able to do a "repair install" and if that dosent work you have to clean install
 
I dont of any other way
 
== update ==
 
heres a [http://www.technibble.com/how-to-bypass-or-remove-a-bios-password/|link]
 
but you have to do ALOT of disasembly and it may not work!

ステータス:

open

オリジナル投稿者: Nick ,

テキスト:

You should be able to do a "repair install" and if that dosent work you have to clean install

I dont of any other way

ステータス:

open