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Windows 7: BSOD repeatedly, no idea why.

22 May 2016   #1
Chrismanessa

Windows 7 Ultimate X64
 
 
BSOD repeatedly, no idea why.

I have been having BSOD problems since day one with this PC. I have had it for over 1 year and have recently went to Windows 7 to see if it will help. So far it seems to have slowed the BSOD problem but not fix it completely. All parts I have are compatible with with Windows 7. Posting the files below that you need to help me. Thanks so much.




Attached Files
File Type: zip CHRIS-PC-Sun_05_22_2016_200914_06.zip (1.62 MB, 1 views)
My System SpecsSystem Spec
.
23 May 2016   #2
axe0

Windows 10 Pro
 
 

You are running an ASUS Product ID (PID) on an ASRock board.
This makes your installation counterfeit.
Troubleshooting a counterfeit installation is useless as it is not known what has been modified to your system.
A counterfeit installation contains heavily modified code which causes the system to behave in unexpected ways.
For this reason, analyzing counterfeit systems is unreliable and most analysts won't try it.
Code:
OS Configuration:          Standalone Workstation
OS Build Type:             Multiprocessor Free
Registered Owner:          chris
Registered Organization:   
Product ID:                00426-OEM-8992662-00173 <-- ASUS PID on ASRock board
Original Install Date:     12/27/2015, 7:56:45 PM
System Boot Time:          5/22/2016, 8:06:40 PM
System Manufacturer:       To Be Filled By O.E.M.
I recommend to install a genuine copy of Windows.
If, after you have installed a genuine copy of Windows, you still get BSOD's we'll be happy to assist you.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
23 May 2016   #3
Chrismanessa

Windows 7 Ultimate X64
 
 

WOW... can you clarify counterfeit in this usage. I am not tech savvy and am confused as to what this means overall. It may help for you to know that the first motherboard i had in this PC was a ASUS, although it failed to work. And after a long chat with a help guy from ASUS they gave me a full refund and I bought a step up from that board. The original was a "ASUS A88XM-E FM2+ AMD A88X (Bolton D4) SATA 6Gb/s USB 3.0 HDMI Micro ATX AMD Motherboard". I think maybe that is what you are seeing. and if so could that be causing some, or all, of my problems? @axe0 Thanks again for replying within 24 hours.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
.

23 May 2016   #4
axe0

Windows 10 Pro
 
 

You are using an OEM SLP PID of ASUS, OEM SLP is used for preinstallations of Windows and it cannot be used on a retail board legally.

Hope that is clear for you.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
23 May 2016   #5
Chrismanessa

Windows 7 Ultimate X64
 
 

Not at all. But thanks for the help?!? @axe0
My System SpecsSystem Spec
23 May 2016   #6
axe0

Windows 10 Pro
 
 

SLP = System Locked Preinstallation, the activation is branched in the BIOS and after installation of Windows the system checks if a certain string matched the data stored in the BIOS. If it does the system is activated, else the system is not activated.

This installation with the BIOS is done before the system is arrived to the user and can only be used once, this makes that running an OEM SLP product ID on a retail board is a pirated installation as it cannot be activated without modifications.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
23 May 2016   #7
Chrismanessa

Windows 7 Ultimate X64
 
 

I actually was unaware. My brother installed it. He does tech work for a living and I trusted him to do this. apparently I should not have. I apologize for bringing up any issues I am having with an apparently pirated version of Windows 7, in a Windows moderated forum. What would you advise I do next (please do not say upgrade to Windows 10, because that just causes a crash loop and it never fully installs). @axe0
My System SpecsSystem Spec
23 May 2016   #8
Layback Bear

Windows 7 Pro. 64/SP-1
 
 

Chrismanessa

This may be handy. Microsoft explains things.

https://social.microsoft.com/Forums/...enuinewindows7

Quote:
OEM SLP and COA SLP product keys, are issued by large computer manufacturers and use SLP (System Locked Pre-installation) technology to bind the license to the original motherboard via the BIOS and software. The OEM SLP keys self-activate if the corresponding data in the BIOS is correct. OEM SLP keys, which the user can read in the MGADiag report or software like KeyFinder, cannot be used by the end user to manually activate Windows. The COA SLP key is printed on a sticker affixed to the side of the computer case (desktops), or on the bottom of the case (laptops), or in the battery compartment (newer laptops). This is the key for the user to enter manually should he need to activate Windows himself.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
24 May 2016   #9
axe0

Windows 10 Pro
 
 

I recommend to install a genuine copy of Windows.

Quote:
please do not say upgrade to Windows 10, because that just causes a crash loop and it never fully installs
I've never recommended to anyone having problems with a previous Windows version to install Windows 10, mainly because the upgrade usually causes more problems while the problems already present are carried over, likely the new problems are caused by the current problems but still.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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 BSOD repeatedly, no idea why.




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