Looking for a solution to a computer problem ? My web site includes many computer related articles. Most of them contain many computer problem solving tips, tricks and solutions.
No matter what type of problem - a problem with computer hardware, software, the internet or, a problem with Windows - I have published hundreds of articles covering many different topics so, everyone should find something interesting to read on my web site.
If you have a computer problem and need a quick solution, use my website comments system to tell me about it and I will help you to find a solution - whatever the problem may be.
Or, why not search through my articles, I may have already written about your particular computer problem - this may be the easiest way to find an answer and solve your computer problem quickly.
Common problem (s) are: computer running slowly; a problem with computer sound; a problem sending or, receiving email; email account has been hacked; a problem with computer malware or, a virus.
I also get lots of questions from readers who are having a problem with their internet connection and/or, their wireless router. I have helped thousands of people to solve their computer and wireless networking problem (s).
With articles about Google, Paypal, Microsoft and a host of other things, there's lots to read for those who do not have a problem with their computer and my website is worth bookmarking or, saving to your list of favourites - just in case you have a computer problem sometime in the future.
My website contains lots of links to diagnostic tools and websites where you can find out whether you have a problem with your computer and/or analyse whether your computer is running at its best.
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Ever-changing objectives mean that the information on my website has to be repeatedly re-organised and on several occasions during the past five years, this has meant that changes have had to be made in the way that the information is displayed.
Currently, my website is undergoing another of these re-designs and at the moment, it is in the transitional period - the period during which all the existing information is being ported over to the new web page design.
So, apologies if things are a bit topsy turvy at the moment.
Five years ago, I started this project because as the writer of a weekly, computer related newspaper column, I needed a website where I could publish an archive of my articles.
In the early days, everything was a challenge and I made mistakes, especially in the way that I organised the information on my website. Correcting these mistakes was a time-consuming endeavour.
The internet is an ever-evolving publication platform meaning that website owners face new challenges everyday. There have been many changes in the past five years - changes that directly affect everyone - adapting to these changes sometimes means that you have to make major changes to the way that the information is presented on your website.
Recently, it dawned on me that people may like to read about the problems that I have faced during this project and to hear how I solved them so, I have decided to add some articles covering issues related to website design and optimisation.
When I set out, the main objective was to publish my weekly newspaper articles which was a relatively simple thing to do.
So, did achieving this objective make my website a success ? Well, I suppose it did, but it was such a simple objective. It didn't take me long to discover that there's a lot more to owning and running a website than simply uploading some articles to a web page - I soon had a whole new list of objectives !
Before I go any further, I feel obliged to inform readers that this is not meant to be the definitive A-Z guide to building a website. After saying that however, I am going to include topics covering what I consider to be, the most important aspects of owning and developing a website and I am going to cover theses topics in great detail.
In my opinion, there are seven separate processes involved in building a website - Think about it, Organise it, Design it, Build it, Publish it, Promote it, Maintain it. These are the seven different areas that I am going to concentrate on in this article however, before I begin, let me tell you about how I started off.
The first thing that I did when I sat down to design my website was to build a navigation menu. This was a mistake for a number of reasons.
It was a mistake because in the early stages of a website build, you don't know what the layout of the individual web pages is going to look like which means that you can't know whether you need a horizontal or, vertical-style menu.
It was a mistake because I didn't know what the final number of web pages there was going to be on my website or, what the subject matter (title) of those pages was going to be.
It was a mistake because when I was designing the navigation menu, I was tempted to populate it with page titles and urls, like for example: Home Page, About Us, Contact Us, Products, Services etc. I was even tempted to include a sub-menu to the main menu, like for example: adding Green Widgets, Blue Widgets, Yellow Widgets etc. under "Products" - before I knew it, I had a menu linking to twenty non-existent web pages that returned an error 404. This is not good for a number of reasons.
It was a mistake because I wasted a lot of time doing something which I had to repeatedly change as the design of the web pages altered. I don't know why, but I became obsessed with building a 'flashy,' animated drop-down menu that in the end, I didn't need and I didn't use - don't make the same mistake as I did.
OK, I have just finished compiling a list of bullet points for page 2 and I have decided to broaden the scope of this article by comparing some older marketing methods and direct selling techniques with modern-day website marketing methods - should be quite interesting !
Page 01
Page 02
Newly converted pages:
My version of Windows is not genuine
New Articles:
Illegal file sharing of film and music
Infected DNS server causes internet problem
Personalised font in your own hand writing style
Website comments
Racially offensive
Infected web
Photography product new technology
Computer internet problem
Google privacy policy
Power surges
Windows Defender offline
Internet privacy
Paypal problem
Father beating daughter
Online storage
Take down notices
Patent infringement
Computer running slow
Super fast internet
Malicious websites
Malware detection
Gmail Labs
Wireless network problem
Free submarine cable world map
Free open source software
Online scams
Facebook security problem
Win 7 Antivirus 2012 Firewall Alert
Joanne Fraill
Google Adchoices
Microsoft Safety Scanner
Internet crime problem
Super injunction problem
Hot computer problem
Internet connection problem
Wireless router problem
IP address problem
Wireless routers
Email problem
Web site problem
Internet harassment
Email problems
Google search results
Skype problem
Malware problem
Internet Explorer problems
Hiding secret files in pictures
Sandy Bridge problem
Street level crime problem maps
Skype sound problems
BBC iPlayer Radio
BBC iPlayer TV
Spam email problem
Film download problems
Google Adsense
PC security problem
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Date posted:
August 28, 2012 - 08:04 am
Hi Tom, I found this information for you
Hope that it helps
Date posted:
August 27, 2012 - 09:05 pm
Zuia Ralte Lelhchhun
I used Desktop Computer, Dual core CPU E5200 @2.50GHz 2., RAM 2gb,.. I used Windows 7 since last month, and i tried to replace with Win. XP, but the DVD ROM cannot detect this Win XP Boot Disc and other disc; though it can detect Win7. as well as Motherboard Drivers. As i am a local worker and have no any learning about the computer, i am busy now, please help.
Date posted:
August 23, 2012 - 03:26 am
Tom J.
I have a Dell 531s desktop running Vista that has computer shutdown on startup.

When I press the on button the system boots up and just about then , maybe 30 seconds
it shuts down,
the second start only goes 20 seconds and the system shuts down,
and the third try the button turns blue, then turns amber, and shutsdown in about
5 seconds,

I suspected the power supply and changed it, same problem,
I suspected a short in a cd/dvd or a drive but nothing smells hot,
I suspected a cpu heat sink loose but it is firmly attached and all fans are running,

Date posted:
June 30, 2012 - 06:25 pm
Stephen, a laptop computer will probably run hotter than a small cased computer. If it does run hot, the cooling fan will come on repeatedly and eventually, it will get noisy. If you are going to watch TV for extended periods and you live in a hot country, it may be better to go for the small cased computer, but this could be equally as noisy.
You should look at this computer solution - a small, fanless, silent computer - a bit pricey though !
Here is another computer solution and there are some cheaper computer solutions here.
Google " fanless computer " for more computer solutions.
There are other very small computer solutions such as the Fit-PC
If you are going to buy or, build a new computer, make sure that it has HDMI output then, it's just one cable to connect from computer to flat-screen TV (no separate audio cable required) and whatever you buy - make sure that the graphics adapter is good enough to run streaming media.
Then, you may not need a computer or, a laptop. There are many IPTV solutions that are also available. Why buy a noisy, expensive computer or, laptop ?
Another thing to consider is this - with a computer or, a laptop, you will need a wireless mouse. The IPTV solutions usually include a remote control which is 'more' television-like.
Date posted:
June 30, 2012 - 06:02 pm
Computer or, Laptop ?
I want to use a computer or a laptop to permanently connect to my TV to watch BBC iPlayer. Should I use a small computer or a laptop computer ?
Date posted:
May 11, 2012 - 10:36 am
You should be able to create one. Most ISPs provide a low amount of space for their users to host web pages. You can use applications like Front Page to create a page, but you can also use Microsoft Works and just convert the document to HTML. There are alot of options out there for personal web pages.
Date posted:
April 16, 2012 - 01:06 pm
Lesley...try manually setting the DNS server address in your operating system network adapter settings.
If you are using Windows, this is a relatively simple thing to do
You can use Google's public DNS addresses which are and
Here are instructions on how to do this in the various operating systems.
Date posted:
April 14, 2012 - 12:53 pm
I constantly get the message "DNS look up failed", but if I switch off the power to my roof antenna for 10 secs and switch back on it all works for an hour or so. Then I have to repeat the process. I have plugged in another PC and fault remains, is it my int. connection rather than my PC?
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