Trouble restoring email when in maximum mode using Windows XP?

Question

I have trouble in restoring my email when it in maximum mode. my computer is now in maximum and when I click on restore. it fllickers but remains in the maximum mode. how can I correct this?

Answer

This question was answered on April 22, 2004. Much of the information contained herein may have changed since posting.

Microsoft didn't include the same Backup and Restore utility in Windows XP Home Edition as we find in Windows XP Professional Edition To help protect your system using Windows XP Home, you can use the System Restore Utility to create what is called a "Restore Point." A Restore Point, ideally, is a point at which your computer starts and runs without any errors or problems

Follow these steps to create a new Restore Point XP automatically creates a Restore Point immediately after installing Windows XP Home It's a good idea to create one before each change to your system For instance, if you are about to install a new application, you should first create a Restore Point, and name it Before XXXX so that if it turns out the new installed application causes a problems, you can restore your system to the way it was before.

How to create a new System Restore Point in Windows XP Home Edition, click Start button-> All Programs -> Accessories -> System Tools -> System Restore When the System Restore Utility opens, click "Create a Restore Point" then click Next Enter a name for this Restore Point, for instance, Before Winamp, and click Create The utility will then take a snapshot of your system so that you can restore to that point sometime in the future.

Windows XP automatically creates a Restore Point when any of the following occurs:

* A backup using the Backup Utility is restored

* An unsigned device driver is installed.

* A new application is installed, if the program is compatible with System Restore.

* Windows Update is used to update your system.

* A Restore Point from earlier is restored.

Release RAM a utility which makes all Windows computers run faster & crash less.

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Author

Posted by Student of Katharine Gibbs School - New York on April 22, 2004