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現在のバージョン作成者: John Parker ,

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-Hi Ebert, While the machine is running, place your ear next to the machine and listen for any signs of hard drive failure. Provided you have a mechanical hard drive, sounds of spinning up, repeated clunking, etc. may be signs that you accidentally damaged the hard drive. Also--depending on just how hard it was slammed--It may be a good idea to 're-seat' the memory, as a poorly seated chip may become partly dislodged in the even of jarring. Start there, and please let us know how it goes.
+Hi Ebert, While the machine is running, place your ear next to the machine and listen for any signs of hard drive failure. Provided you have a mechanical hard drive, sounds of spinning up, clicking/clunking and then spinning up again, etc. may be signs that you accidentally damaged the hard drive. A healthy mechanical hard drive has somewhat of a chattering/popping sound. Also--depending on just how hard it was slammed--It may be a good idea to 're-seat' the memory, as a poorly seated chip may become partly dislodged in the even of jarring. Start there, and please let us know how it goes.

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オリジナル投稿者: John Parker ,

テキスト:

Hi Ebert, While the machine is running, place your ear next to the machine and listen for any signs of hard drive failure. Provided you have a mechanical hard drive, sounds of spinning up, repeated clunking, etc. may be signs that you accidentally damaged the hard drive. Also--depending on just how hard it was slammed--It may be a good idea to 're-seat' the memory, as a poorly seated chip may become partly dislodged in the even of jarring. Start there, and please let us know how it goes.

ステータス:

open