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Windows 7: BSOD on first boot every day

23 Apr 2010   #21
Coolness

Win 7 pro 64-bit, Ubuntu 9.10 64-bit
 
 

Wow, a lot of people have this problem. Well, I dont see any common factors in the system configs.

I really have no idea...


My System SpecsSystem Spec
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05 Jul 2010   #22
renzig

windows 7 professional
 
 

I have the same problem. I think it will be useful to know what is the different behaviour of the first boot of each calendar day with respect to the other boot in the same day
My System SpecsSystem Spec
05 Jul 2010   #23
Davidxtux

Windows 7 Home Premium 64bit
 
 

Make sure you BIOS is up to date. Also check to make sure your ram is getting the power it needs. (Refer to manufacturers specifications.) On fresh builds having this problem with no errors in the ram the problem usually is under-voltage of the ram.

This solution/tip applies to all of you who have posted.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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05 Jul 2010   #24
renzig

windows 7 professional
 
 

The bios has been updated 2 days ago and the problem remained the same. I didn't check the power(I will try to do); the power supply is 750w.
The strange fact is that as soon as I switch off the computer and start again any time in the same day I have no errors
My System SpecsSystem Spec
05 Jul 2010   #25
Capt.Jack Sparrow

Windows 7 Ultimate - 64-bit | Windows 8 Pro - 64-bit
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by renzig View Post
I have the same problem. I think it will be useful to know what is the different behaviour of the first boot of each calendar day with respect to the other boot in the same day
Here is a small explaining on it found in Wiki that would give a explanation between First boot (Can called as Hard Boot) other boot (Soft boot)

Hard reboot

A hard reboot (also known as a cold reboot, cold boot or cold start) is when power to a computer is cycled (turned off and then on) or a special reset signal to the processor is triggered. This restarts the computer without first performing any shut-down procedure. (With many operating systems, especially those using disk caches, after a hard reboot the filesystem may be in an "unclean" state, and an automatic scan of on-disk filesystem structures will be done before normal operation can begin.) It may be caused by power failure, be done by accident, or be done deliberately as a last resort to forcibly retrieve the system from instances of a system freeze, critical error or virus-inflicted DoS attack. It can also be used by intruders to access cryptographic keys from RAM, in which case it is called a cold boot attack. The attack relies on the data remanence property of DRAM and SRAM to retrieve memory contents which remain readable in the seconds to minutes after power has been removed.

Soft reboot

A soft reboot (also known as a warm reboot) is restarting a computer under software control, without removing power or (directly) triggering a reset line. It usually, though not always, refers to an orderly shutdown and restarting of the machine.
The Control-Alt-Delete key combination on the original IBM PC was designed to allow a soft reboot for a quicker and more convenient restart than powering the computer completely down then back up.
This kind of reboot will not usually reset the hard disks, so that they have time to update their write cache to permanent storage. Hard disks will also keep their configuration (like C/H/S adjustments, HPA, DCO, internal passwords...) over these reboots.
The Linux kernel has optional support for the kexec system call, which transfers execution to a new kernel and skips hardware or firmware reboot. The entire process is done independent of the system firmware. Note that the kernel being executed does not have to be a Linux kernel.

Hope this helps,
Captain
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05 Jul 2010   #26
Davidxtux

Windows 7 Home Premium 64bit
 
 

It seems your motherboards default is 4 x 1.5V DDR3.. DDR3 1333 voltages can range from 1.5v to 2.1v. So I would definitely look into what your RAM requires.
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05 Jul 2010   #27
reventon

Windows 7 x64, Windows XP SP3, Fedora
 
 

Quote:
It seems your motherboards default is 4 x 1.5V DDR3.. DDR3 1333 voltages can range from 1.5v to 2.1v. So I would definitely look into what your RAM requires.
Agreed - the only similar thread that I have seen a solution to was when the problems at cold boot were fixed by upping the RAM voltage slightly.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
22 Feb 2011   #28
stamone

Windows 7 Ultimate x64
 
 
Blue Screen event

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by lastbuilders View Post
Hi All,

(Added this in installation and setup thread in error)

I have just built my first PC from scrach and in the main it is going very well. There is one problem whereby when I first start the PC I get a BSOD with a memory_management error. I have run the memory analysis tools and they came back fine. When I restart it after this it is fine.

Error Details

Problem signature:
Problem Event Name: BlueScreen
OS Version: 6.1.7600.2.0.0.256.1
Locale ID: 6153
Additional information about the problem:
BCCode: 1a
BCP1: 0000000000041790
BCP2: FFFFFA8002115E10
BCP3: 000000000000FFFF
BCP4: 0000000000000000
OS Version: 6_1_7600
Service Pack: 0_0
Product: 256_1
Files that help describe the problem:
C:\Windows\Minidump\010710-21216-01.dmp
C:\Users\crossonb\AppData\Local\Temp\WER-97344-0.sysdata.xml
Read our privacy statement online:
http://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?link...8&clcid=0x0409
If the online privacy statement is not available, please read our privacy statement offline:
C:\Windows\system32\en-US\erofflps.txt

Hardware Details:
MOBO Gigabyte GA-P55-UD3, Intel P55, ATX, DDR3, PCI-Express

Mem - 4GB-Kit G-Skill PC3-10667U CL9
CPU - Intel Core i5-750 Box 8192Kb
HD - Samsung HD103SI 1TB SATA II EcoGreen, 32MB
Graphics Card - MSI 5750 1024MB, PCI-Express
PSU - Corsair VX450W 450 Watt
=================================

Hi Lastbuilders,

I have Blue Screen events with similar event information as the one you had posted above.
I would appreciate it if you could provide information on how the problem was solved on your PC.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
25 Mar 2011   #29
stamone

Windows 7 Ultimate x64
 
 

=================================

Hi Lastbuilders,

I have Blue Screen events with similar event information as the one you had posted above.
I would appreciate it if you could provide information on how the problem was solved on your PC.[/QUOTE]

=================================

Mar. 1st, 2011

The problem on my PC was solved after the two memory cards of the RAM, each one was DDR3 2GB from CEON, were replaced by memory cards from Kingston.

+++ Problem is solved +++
My System SpecsSystem Spec
26 Mar 2011   #30
glennerd

windows 7 (64)
 
 
I fixed it!

It was faulty GSKILL memory. I replaced the memory with 6GB of Corsair DDR3 and I no long have BSOD issues at startup. Even if your memtest comes up clean, this is likely to be the issue.
cheers and good luck!
=Glenn=
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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 BSOD on first boot every day




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