Tweaks for XP

Support for all versions of windows (95, 98, 2000, XP, 2003)

Moderator: 127.0.0.1

Tweaks for XP

Postby kostyanj » Sun Mar 16, 2003 11:02 am

Tweaks for Windows XP


Please read the Warning:

Use them at your own risk. Also note that most of these tips will require you to be logged on with Administrative rights.
Editing the registry can cause serious problems. If you don't know what your doing then don't do it.
Thus,none of these tips are supported in any way.


Disable IDE Port Scanning on empty ports and save bootup time.

1. Go to System Properties by right-clicking on My Computer, or via the Control Panel.
2. Select the Hardware tab.
3. Look at the Device Manager section and click on the Device Manager button.
4. This brings up the Device Manager screen. Open up the IDE ATA/ATAPI controllers device branch. Then you will see a list of all the IDE controllers and channels in your system.
5. Now, select any one of the IDE channels, right click and choose Properties. Or just double click on the IDE channel.
6. Select the Advanced Settings tab to get the screen below. As you can see below, the second port (Device 1) on the Primary IDE Channel does not have any IDE device attached to it. Thus, the Device Type is labeled as [b]Auto Detection[b]. In contrast, the first port has a device attached. That's why the Device Type is grayed out.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, se first port has a device attached. That's why the Device Type is grayed out.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branchelect the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that b, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}0A%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}0A%t.

6. To disable IDE device scanning for the second port, click on Auto Detection and you will see two choices on the list. Select None.
7. Click OK and reboot.

Windows 2000 will now refrain from scanning that IDE port at start up and should load a little faster


This was for WIN 2000 but it works in XP too, I use it.

Here's a great tip to speed up your browsing of Windows 2000 machines.
Its actually a fix to a bug that by default of a normal Windows 2000 setup that scans shared files for Scheduled Tasks.
And its turns out that you can experience a delay as long as 30 seconds when you try to view shared files across a network from as Windows 2000 is using the extra time to search the remote computer. Note that though the fix is originally intended for only those affected, Windows 2000 users will experience that actual browsing speed of both the Internet & Windows Explorers improving significantly after applying it since it doesnt search for the Scheduled Tasks anymore. Here's how :

This will make broswing alot faster, but if you use scheduled tasks, don't do this,

Open up the Registry and go to :

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/Software/Microsoft/Windows/Current Version/Explorer/RemoteComputer/NameSpace
Under that branch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
and delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size whenranch, select the key :

{D6277990-4C6A-11CF-8D87-00AA0060F5BF}
and delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


and delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


and delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


Aand delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


Aand delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


Aand delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


Aand delete it.


Auto Logon XP.

Real easy and straight forward.

1). click on "Start" - then click on "Run" - type "control userpasswords2"
2). click OK
3). On the Users tab, clear the "Users must enter a user name and password to
use this computer" check box.
4). A dialog will appear that asks you what user name and password should be used to logon automatically.
Your all set.


Create a bootable floppy disk

Place a blank disk in the floppy disk drive.
Click Start, and then click My Computer. Or My Computer Icon on desktop
Right–click the floppy disk drive, and then click Format on the shortcut menu.
Click Create an MS–DOS startup disk, and then click Start.
Now you’re on your way to a bootable startup disk.


Change Web Page Font Size on the Fly.
----------------------------------------------------------------
If your mouse contains a wheel for scrolling, you can change font size on the fly when viewing a Web page. To do so:
Press and hold Ctrl. Scroll down (or towards yourself) to enlarge the font size. Scroll up (or away from yourself) to reduce the font size.
You might find it useful to reduce font size when printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


NIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem, printing a Web page, so that you can fit more content on the page.


NIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into tw
NIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into tw
NIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parANIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parANIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parANIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parANIC Buffer tweaks you may wish to try W2k & XP only.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Larger RWIN

For use with Larger RWIN

InitialLargerBufferCount- 50
InitialMediumBufferCount- 100
InitalSmallBufferCount-150
LargerBufferSize-40960
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024

Small RWIN

For use with small RWIN's

NIC Buffer Settings: (for win2k and XP only)
InitialLargerBufferCount- 100
InitialMediumBufferCount- 500
InitalSmallBufferCount-800
LargerBufferSize-40960
MaxFast Tranmit-2
MediumBufferSize-7215
PriorityBoost-2
SmallBufferCount- 1024


Unlocking WinXP's setupp.ini
------------------------------------------------------
WinXP's setupp.ini controls how the CD acts. IE is it an OEM version or retail? First, find your setupp.ini file in the i386 directory on your WinXP CD.

Open it up, it'll look something like this:

ExtraData=707A667567736F6
96F697911AE7E05
Pid=55034000

The Pid value is what we're interested in. What's there now looks like a standard default. There are special numbers that determine if it's a retail, oem,

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Ver

or volume license edition. First, we break down that number into two parts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.o parts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.o parts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.250ts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.250ts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.250ts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.250ts. The first five digits determines how the CD will behave, ie is it a retail cd that lets you clean install or upgrade, or an oem cd that only lets you perform a clean install? The last three digits determines what CD key it will accept.
You are able to mix and match these values. For example you could make a WinXP cd that acted like a retail cd, yet accepted OEM keys. Now, for the actual values. Remember the first and last values are interchangable, but usually you'd keep them as a pair:

Retail = 51882 335
Volume License = 51883 270
OEM = 82503 OEM
So if you wanted a retail CD that took retail keys, the last line of your setupp.ini file would read:
Pid=51882335
And if you wanted a retail CD that took OEM keys, you'd use:
Pid=51882OEM


Enable Hidden Program Unistalation.
Add/Remove optional features of Windows XP.
-------------------------------------------
To dramatically expand the list of applications you can remove from Windows XP after installation, navigate to C:\WINDOWS\inf (substituting the correct

drive letter for your version of Windows) and open the sysoc.inf file. Under Windows XP Professional Edition RC1, this file will resemble the following by

default:

[Version] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.2505.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
Accesion] Signature = "$Windows NT$"
DriverVer=06/26/2001,5.1.2505.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,1.2505.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,1.2505.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEnt5.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEnt5.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEnt5.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEnt5.0

[Components]
NtComponents=ntoc.dll,NtOcSetupProc,,4
WBEM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wbemoc.inf,hide,7
Display=desk. cpl,DisplayOcSetupProc,,7

Fax=fxsocm. dll,FaxOcmSetupProc,fxsoc
m.inf,,7
NetOC=netoc.dll,NetOcSetupProc,netoc.inf,,7
iis=iis.dll,OcEntry,iis.inf,,7
com=comsetup.dll,OcEntry,comnt5.inf,hide,7
dtc=msdtcstp.dll,OcEntry,dtcnt5.inf,hide,7
IndexSrv_System = setupqry.dll,IndexSrv,setupqry.inf,,7
TerminalServer=TsOc.dll, HydraOc, TsOc.inf,hide,2
msmq=msmqocm.dll,MsmqOcm,msmqocm.inf,,6
ims=imsinsnt.dll,OcEntry,ims.inf,,7
fp_extensions=fp40ext. dll,FrontPage4Extensions,
fp40ext.inf,,7
AutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,au.inf,hide,7
msmsgs=msgrocm.dll,OcEntry,msmsgs.inf,hide,7
msnexplr=ocmsn.dll,OcEntry,msnmsn.inf,,7
smarttgs=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,msnsl.inf,,7
RootAutoUpdate=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,rootau.inf,,7
Games=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,games.inf,,7
AccessUtil=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,accessor.inf,,7
CommApps=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,communic.inf,HIDE,7
MultiM=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,multimed.inf,HIDE,7
AccessOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LssOpt=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,optional.inf,HIDE,7
Pinball=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You caOcEntry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You caOcEntry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can calry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can calry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can calry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can calry,pinball.inf,HIDE,7
MSWordPad=ocgen.dll,OcEntry,wordpad.inf,HIDE,7
ZoneGames=zoneoc.dll,ZoneSetupProc,igames.inf,,7

[Global]
WindowTitle=%WindowTitle%

WindowTitle.StandAlone="*"

The entries that include the text hide or HIDE will not show up in Add/Remove Windows Components by default. To fix this, do a global search and rep****

for ,hide and change each instance of this to , (a comma). Then, save the file, relaunch Add/Remove Windows Components, and tweak the installed

applications to your heart's content.

Cool, eh? There are even more new options now under "Accessories and Utilities" too.


Create a Shortcut to Lock Your Computer.
-------------------------------------------------
Leaving your computer in a hurry but you don’t want to log off? You can double-click a shortcut on your desktop to quickly lock the keyboard and

display without using CTRL+ALT+DEL or a screensaver.

To create a shortcut on your desktop to lock your computer:
Right-click the desktop.
Point to New, and then click Shortcut.
The Create Shortcut Wizard opens. In the text box, type the following:
rundll32 user32.dll,LockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can call it "Lock Workstation" or choose any name you like.
Click Finish.

You can also change the shortcut's icon (my personal favorite is the padlock icon in shell32.dll).
To change the icon:
Right click the shortcut and then select Properties.
Click the Shortcut tab, and then click the Change Icon button.
In the Look for icons in this file text box, type:
Shell32.dll.
Click OK.
Select one of the icons from the list and then click OK

You could also give it a shortcut keystroke such CTRL+ALT+L. This would save you only one keystroke from the normal command, but it could be more

convenient.


Create a Shortcut to Start Remote Desktop.
---------------------------------------------------
1).Click Start, point to More Programs, point to Accessories, point to Communications, and then click on Remote Desktop Connection.
2).Click Options.
3).Configure settings for the connection to your office computer.
4).Click Save As, and enter a name, such as Office Computer. Click Save.
5).Open the Remote Desktops folder.
6).Right-click on the file named Office Computer, and then click Create Shortcut.
7).Drag the shortcut onto the desktop of your home computer.

To staockWorkStation

Click Next.
Enter a name for the shortcut. You can call it "Lock Workstation" or choose any name you like.
Click Finish.

You can also change the shortcut's icon (my personal favorite is the padlock icon in shell32.dll).
To change the icon:
Right click the shortcut and then select Properties.
Click the Shortcut tab, and then click the Change Icon button.
In the Look for icons in this file text box, type:
Shell32.dll.
Click OK.
Select one of the icons from the list and then click OK

You could also give it a shortcut keystroke such CTRL+ALT+L. This would save you only one keystroke from the normal command, but it could be more

convenient.


Create a Shortcut to Start Remote Desktop.
---------------------------------------------------
1).Click Start, point to More Programs, point to Accessories, point to Communications, and then click on Remote Desktop Connection.
2).Click Options.
3).Configure settings for the connection to your office computer.
4).Click Save As, and enter a name, such as Office Computer. Click Save.
5).Open the Remote Desktops folder.
6).Right-click on the file named Office Computer, and then click Create Shortcut.
7).Drag the shortcut onto the desktop of your home computer.

To start Remote Desktop and connect to your office computer, double-click on the shortn call it "Lock Workstation" or choose any name you like.
Click Finish.

You can also change the shortcut's icon (my personal favorite is the padlock icon in shell32.dll).
To change the icon:
Right click the shortcut and then select Properties.
Click the Shortcut tab, and then click the Change Icon button.
In the Look for icons in this file text box, type:
Shell32.dll.
Click OK.
Select one of the icons from the list and then click OK

You could also give it a shortcut keystroke such CTRL+ALT+L. This would save you only one keystroke from the normal command, but it could be more

convenient.


Create a Shortcut to Start Remote Desktop.
---------------------------------------------------
1).Click Start, point to More Programs, point to Accessories, point to Communications, and then click on Remote Desktop Connection.
2).Click Options.
3).Configure settings for the connection to your office computer.
4).Click Save As, and enter a name, such as Office Computer. Click Save.
5).Open the Remote Desktops folder.
6).Right-click on the file named Office Computer, and then click Create Shortcut.
7).Drag the shortcut onto the desktop of your home computer.

To start Remote Desktop and connect to your office computer, double-click on the shortn call it "Lock Workstation" or choose any name you like.
Click Finish.

You can also change the shortcut's icon (my personal favorite is the padlock icon in shell32.dll).
To change the icon:
Right click the shortcut and then select Properties.
Click the Shortcut tab, and then click the Change Icon button.
In the Look for icons in this file text box, type:
Shell32.dll.
Clic
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Postby PCWriter » Thu Apr 17, 2003 5:39 pm

This really needs to be cleaned up and formatted. Notice some of the text repeats itself as well. Very hard to read.
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Postby kostyanj » Thu Apr 17, 2003 5:46 pm

The text repeating itself was a flaw in the PHP code, it should be fixed now, but this one of the first posts on this board, and if anyone posted a long message it would randomly repeat some of the text.
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Postby insecurepc » Thu Apr 17, 2003 7:54 pm

So how did some get underlined and others aren't ? Just makes it harder to read.
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Postby MaStEr_H@CkEr » Tue Aug 17, 2004 4:26 pm

From TechTV (The Screen Savers)

Hack Browser Titles in IE

<warning> Before you mess with the registry, please back it up so that if you make a mistake, you don't get screwed. </warning>

1. Open up Regedit (Start>Run>Regedit).

2. Navigate to this string: HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Internet Explorer\Main

3. Create a new string value (Right-click "Main" key folder, select New>String Value).

4. Rename the value "Window Title" without the quotes (Right-click value, choose Rename).

5. Right-click "Window Title" and choose Modify. In the value data section, type your title of choice. Mine says "Elect Sarah in 2004!"

6. Now, launch a new instance of IE and marvel at your clever changes!
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Postby virus » Sun Sep 19, 2004 9:07 pm

wow. thats a lot of tweaks :shock:
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Free Guides

Postby Mastertech » Tue Feb 08, 2005 3:50 am

Optimize XP - A Windows XP Optimization Guide

"Clean Spyware and Viruses + Optimize Windows XP to improve both work and gaming performance safely. Windows XP's default configuration is far from optimized. This guide will help you improve your overall system performance."


Optimize 2000 - A Windows 2000 Optimization Guide

"Clean Spyware and Viruses + Optimize Windows 2000 to improve both work and gaming performance safely. Windows 2000's default configuration is far from optimized. This guide will help you improve your overall system performance."
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XP compatible devices

Postby brutus » Tue Mar 29, 2005 12:13 am

Moved
:twisted:
Last edited by brutus on Sat Apr 09, 2005 2:20 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Mastertech » Thu Apr 07, 2005 6:48 am

That has nothing to do with this thread. :?:
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Maybe but

Postby brutus » Thu Apr 07, 2005 11:56 pm

Mastertech wrote:That has nothing to do with this thread. :?:

:roll:
Last edited by brutus on Sat Apr 09, 2005 2:21 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Mastertech » Fri Apr 08, 2005 1:14 am

No that is a possible solution for fixing an HP Scanjet problem with Windows XP. Tweaking is improving Windows in general either for performance or looks.
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I see

Postby brutus » Fri Apr 08, 2005 2:42 am

Mastertech wrote:No that is a possible solution for fixing an HP Scanjet problem with Windows XP. Tweaking is improving Windows in general either for performance or looks.

:twisted:
moved
Last edited by brutus on Sat Apr 09, 2005 2:23 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Mastertech » Fri Apr 08, 2005 2:55 am

That is NOT a tweak it is a possible fix for a problem. You didn't tweak anything. Please do not post offtopic information in these sorts of topics. Do you want me to post EVERY fix for EVERY computer problem here? This is for TWEAKS not solutions to specific problems with specific hardware. If the thread said fixes for Scanjet problems you would have the right thread. I have literrally THOUSANDS of responses such as yours I could post. Man at least READ the thread topic and content before posting offtopic info.
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Yes i do

Postby brutus » Sat Apr 09, 2005 2:09 am

Mastertech wrote:That is NOT a tweak it is a possible fix for a problem. You didn't tweak anything. Please do not post offtopic information in these sorts of topics. Do you want me to post EVERY fix for EVERY computer problem here? This is for TWEAKS not solutions to specific problems with specific hardware. If the thread said fixes for Scanjet problems you would have the right thread. I have literrally THOUSANDS of responses such as yours I could post. Man at least READ the thread topic and content before posting offtopic info.

Want me to post EVERY fix
That was a fix,so add a Windows version Fix topic.
:roll:
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Ok try this simpler indexed way

Postby brutus » Mon Apr 25, 2005 10:57 pm

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