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zegar pokazuje zla godzine

06.04.04, 22:56
czasem zmienia sie godzina na zegarze w komputerze,
natomiast w gg caly czas pokazuje mi niewlasciwa godzine
przychodzacej wiadomosci, czasem wynikaja z tego nieporozumienia.
Norton nie znajduje zadnego wirusa..
Ktos ma dla mnie rade?
Thx.

luanaa

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Aby być szczęśliwym w miłości, trzeba być geniuszem.
Honore Balzac.


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    • Gość: bzykbzyk Re: zegar pokazuje zla godzine IP: *.nas1.honolulu1.hi.us.da.qwest.net 07.04.04, 06:09
      Nic na to nie poradzisz bo to jest znany problem z Windows.

      Kiedy komputer jest "przeciazony" to zegar sie bedzie opoznial.

      Jedyna metoda jest zainstalowanie programu ktory bedzie poprawial czas
      laczac sie z serwerem.

      Najlepszym programem jest Word Time ktory ma jeszcze inne "dodatki".

      Beta dziala bardzo dobrze.

      www.pawprint360.com/redirect.php?P=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.reginawebdesign.com%2Fpawprint%2Fwt600941.exe

      www.pawprint360.com/wt600941.exe

      www.pawprint360.com/redirect.php?P=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.ecoustic.ca%2Fwt600941.exe

      • Gość: May79 Re: zegar pokazuje zla godzine IP: *.acn.waw.pl 07.04.04, 15:01
        Troll wcale nie zartowal - na plycie glownej komputera jest mala bateryjka,
        ktora zasila wewnetrzny zegar komputera. Jest calkiem prawdopodobne, ze ona Ci
        sie rozladowala. Dokladnie tak jak w zwyklym zegarku elektronicznym.
        "Przeciazenie" windows nie ma z tym nic wspolnego. Dodanie kolejnego programu,
        ktory ma poprawiac zegar, tylko zwiekszy obciazenie systemu.

        Pozdrawiam
        • luanaa Re: zegar pokazuje zla godzine 07.04.04, 15:49
          system nie moze byc przeciazony.
          moj notbook liczy sobie dopiero 1 rok,
          wiec czy ta bateryjka mogla sie juz rozladowac
          ( pierwsze slysze o czyms takim )

          dzieki
          pozdrawiam

          luanaa

          ---------------------------------------------------

          Aby być szczęśliwym w miłości, trzeba być geniuszem

          Honore Balzac
          • Gość: bzykbzyk Re: zegar pokazuje zla godzine IP: *.nas1.honolulu1.hi.us.da.qwest.net 08.04.04, 03:26
            luanaa napisała:

            > system nie moze byc przeciazony.
            > moj notbook liczy sobie dopiero 1 rok,
            > wiec czy ta bateryjka mogla sie juz rozladowac
            > ( pierwsze slysze o czyms takim )

            Jak zadajesz pytanie, zdarza sie ze sa ludzie ktorzy wiedza wiecej niz ty.
            Jak chcesz sie czegos nauczyc to nie spekuluj a SLUCHAJ!

            Jezeli kiedykolwiek bedziesz znal komputery do takiego stopnia jak ja znam
            to bedziemy mogli woowczas dyskutowac.
            opoznianie zegara jak CPU jest przeciazone jest doskonale znane w swiecie
            ekspertow.

            Software czyta czas z CMOS, i jak CPU jest przeciazone (system resources)
            szczegolnie na Windows 9X, to pojawia sie "blad" czasu.

            Na jednym obciazonym PC potrafil mi sie opozniac o poltorej godziny
            uzywajac CD Writer (Adaptec Easy CD Writer).

            Windows Clock on Taskbar and in Date/Time Tool Loses Time

            The system clock is software driven.

            WINDOWS doesn't assign the interrupt as high a priority as it should.

            What Happens and Why

            There is a "CMOS clock" in your computer which is powered by a tiny battery. As
            long as the battery is good, this clock keeps the correct time, and each time
            your computer is restarted, Windows98 reads its initial time from the CMOS
            clock. However, while Windows98 is running, it keeps track of the time on its
            own without continuing to check the CMOS clock, and keeping track of the time
            is not the only thing Windows has to do. The busier your system gets, the more
            likely it is to lose time. Generally, the longer you use your computer, the
            further behind it gets. When you leave your computer on for an extended amount
            of time, the Windows clock (displayed on the taskbar) may lose from two minutes
            to an hour per day.

            Likely culprits
            Anything that makes your computer especially "busy" can take Windows' attention
            away from its time-keeping function and lead to this "losing time" symptom.

            If you're running lots of programs, or even just one or two very demanding
            programs, you may see the computer clock losing time.

            Advanced Power Management (APM)

            Advanced Power Management (APM) is a wonderful energy-saving feature that many
            computer systems now come with. During idle periods, this feature switches your
            computer to suspend mode, reducing the amount of energy it consumes without
            completely shutting it down. But did you know that enabling this feature on a
            Windows system causes the Windows clock to lose time? When your computer
            switches to suspend mode, the Windows clock can slow down and possibly even
            stop. Fortunately, APM doesn't affect the underlying system clock, so the time
            loss on your Windows clock isn't permanent. Simply restarting your computer
            will restore the correct time on the Windows clock.

            But if you have to reboot your computer to reset the clock after every suspend
            mode period, it's pointless to enable APM in the first place. Here's how you
            can keep APM enabled without stealing time from the Windows clock.

            Two causes, two solutions

            There are two possible explanations as to why a conflict between APM and your
            Windows clock might exist. The first is likely to apply to older computer
            systems.

            On such systems, the BIOS (basic input/output system) might be providing
            support only for an older version of APM. If this is the case, you should try
            upgrading your computer's BIOS to resolve the conflict. Your computer
            manufacturer should be able to provide a BIOS upgrade for your system.

            The second explanation for a conflict between APM and your Windows clock is
            that you might not have installed Windows APM support.

            If you enabled APM in your computer's CMOS (complementary metal oxide
            semiconductor) settings after Windows was already installed, this explanation
            is the more likely one. In this case, you'll have to reinstall Windows in order
            to install APM support.

            Once you've installed Windows APM support, check to make sure this support is
            enabled. To do so, right-click the My Computer icon, choose Properties, and
            click the Device Manager tab.

            The System Properties sheet's Device Manager tab lets you verify that Windows
            APM support is enabled.

            Next, expand the System Devices branch by clicking the plus sign next to it.
            Then, double-click Advanced Power Management Support. In the resulting dialog
            box, click the Settings tab and select the Enable Power Management Support
            check box, if it isn't already checked. Finally, close all open dialog boxes
            and then click the Start button and choose Suspend.

            Conclusion

            If your Windows clock freezes along with the rest of your system in suspend
            mode, you now have two possible explanations for this problem. You also have
            two resolutions, so you don't have to choose between saving energy and marking
            accurate time.

            Furthermore, anything you are running which causes the computer to have to
            spend time "watching" for something to happen can also lead to a slow clock.
            Here are the most common culprits:

            Games and other video-intensive programs

            Screen savers and "scheduling" programs

            Internet chat programs (ICQ, IM, etc.)

            Playing MP3 files, CDs, or internet audio

            Anti-virus programs

            Adaptec Eazy CD Creator

            Processor-intensive applications

            View products that this article applies to.

            This article was previously published under Q189706

            SYMPTOMS
            When you use the Date/Time tool in Control Panel to select a different year,
            the clock may stop until you click Apply or OK and the clock does not
            compensate for the length of time it was stopped. or

            When you use the Date/Time tool to select a different month or date, the time
            may be decreased by 5-10 seconds. or

            When you leave your computer on for an extended amount of time, the time may
            lose from two minutes to an hour per day.

            IMPORTANT: The CMOS does keep the correct time and if you restart the computer,
            the Windows clock is updated. Also, if you start your computer in Safe Mode,
            Windows does not lose time.
            NOTE: If either of the symptoms listed in this article occur, the Windows clock
            on the taskbar and in the Date/Time tool in Control Panel may experience a loss
            of time.

            CAUSE

            This last symptom listed in this article can occur for either of the following
            reasons:

            Advanced Power Management (APM) settings are enabled in the BIOS.
            You configure your computer to use third-party anti-virus, system utility, and
            screen saver programs.

            RESOLUTION
            To resolve the issue for the last symptom listed in this article, use one of
            the following methods:

            APM Settings
            Disable APM in the BIOS and configure Windows to manage APM. For information
            about how to disable APM in the BIOS, please contact the manufacturer of your
            computer.

            To configure Windows to manage APM:
            Click Start, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel.
            Double-click Power Management, select the settings you want for APM, and then
            click OK.
            Disable Third-Party Programs and Utilities
            Disable the following types of programs and utilities:
            Anti-virus
            Screen savers
            System utilities

            http://www.itc.virginia.edu/desktop/dci/timeloss.html

            http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?
            scid=http://support.microsoft.com:80/support/kb/articles/Q189/7/06.ASP&NoWebCont
            ent=1&NoWebContent=1&NoWebContent=1

            http://labmice.techtarget.com/Utilities/time.htm

            http://www.ntcompatible.com/thread25575-1.html

            http://www.simtel.net/product.php?url_fb_product_page=59232
        • Gość: bzykbzyk Re: zegar pokazuje zla godzine IP: *.nas1.honolulu1.hi.us.da.qwest.net 08.04.04, 03:14
          Troll nie zartowal, bom kazdy PC ma CMOS baterie, - ale to nic nie ma
          do rzeczy z tym ze relatywnie nowy komputer sie opoznia.

          W wielu przypadkach zalezy to od architektury (CMOS interfejs)
          komputera, BIOS, APM, i ACPI.

          Bateria CMOS na mother board dzialala bez klopotow normalnie ponad 5
          lat.

          Software czyta czas z CMOS, i jak CPU jest przeciazone (system resources)
          szczegolnie na Windows 9X, to pojawia sie "blad" czasu.

          Na jednym obciazonym PC potrafil mi sie opozniac o poltorej godziny
          uzywajac CD Writer (Adaptec Easy CD Writer).

          Windows Clock on Taskbar and in Date/Time Tool Loses Time

          The system clock is software driven.

          WINDOWS doesn't assign the interrupt as high a priority as it should.

          What Happens and Why

          There is a "CMOS clock" in your computer which is powered by a tiny battery. As
          long as the battery is good, this clock keeps the correct time, and each time
          your computer is restarted, Windows98 reads its initial time from the CMOS
          clock. However, while Windows98 is running, it keeps track of the time on its
          own without continuing to check the CMOS clock, and keeping track of the time
          is not the only thing Windows has to do. The busier your system gets, the more
          likely it is to lose time. Generally, the longer you use your computer, the
          further behind it gets. When you leave your computer on for an extended amount
          of time, the Windows clock (displayed on the taskbar) may lose from two minutes
          to an hour per day.

          Likely culprits
          Anything that makes your computer especially "busy" can take Windows' attention
          away from its time-keeping function and lead to this "losing time" symptom.

          If you're running lots of programs, or even just one or two very demanding
          programs, you may see the computer clock losing time.

          Advanced Power Management (APM)

          Advanced Power Management (APM) is a wonderful energy-saving feature that many
          computer systems now come with. During idle periods, this feature switches your
          computer to suspend mode, reducing the amount of energy it consumes without
          completely shutting it down. But did you know that enabling this fea

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