Hyper Smash


The Spooler Service. Error code = 1068

"The dependency service or group failed to start" when starting the Spooler Service. Error code= Error 1068

Do you have ever see that message when Error Occur on your PC?
Now I Have solutions (-my wish-) for you...(^_^). Check it out.

To resolve the problem, fix the dependency information for the Spooler service.

Click Start, Run (Command Promt Window) and type the following:


Alternately you can access from Registry Editor. The Steps are...

Click Start, Run and type Regedit.exe

Navigate to the following branch

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE \ SYSTEM \ CurrentControlSet \ Services \ Spooler

In the right-pane, double-click the DependOnService value

Delete the existing data, and then type RPCSS

Close Regedit.exe window

If all steps above failed then you can try this way...

1. Click "Start," "All Programs," "Accessories" and "Run."
2. Type "Services.msc" into the Run dialog and press "Enter."
3. Scroll down in the list of services, right-click "Print Spooler" and click "Properties."
4. Click the "Startup Type" box and click "Automatic."
5. Click the "Start" button under "Service Status."
6. Click "OK", Close the services window.
7. Restart your computer, and good luck...
READ MORE - The Spooler Service. Error code = 1068

Introducing the IN-WIN BUC Case

When building a new machine, it's often easy to pass by certain manufacturers in favor of old standbys like Antec, Cooler Master, SilverStone, or Thermaltake. Whenever another company becomes a contender it's usually because they made a big splash at the top of the market and let the halo effect strike the way Corsair did. However, there's great engineering going on with smaller firms, and in the case of IN-WIN and their new BUC enclosure, you'd be surprised at just how much actual value can be crammed into what seems at first glance like a mid-range enclosure. If you're the type to tinker religiously with your desktop, the BUC may just be the case for you.

While a hundred bills is more than entry level cases tend to go for, it's also a world away from the more expensive enthusiast cases on the market. What's impressive is that in many ways IN-WIN has given those cases a run for their money.

The IN-WIN BUC is a tremendously flexible piece of kit, full of features without seeming to be overrun by them. The hotswap bay is a little problematic with some drives, but it's also there on a $100 case, and it does work. Likewise, there's USB 3.0 connectivity, a drive/key tray on the top of the case, and a largely toolless assembly. The plastic/steel construction can feel on the chintzy side, but it also keeps the case comparatively light. Every time I've needed to work on my tower when it was in the Antec P182 and now the Corsair 600T.

Well, if you need a workhorse case that's feature rich, relatively easy to work in/with, and you don't have a lot of bread to spend on it, the BUC is an excellent choice

READ MORE - Introducing the IN-WIN BUC Case

Surprised When Your Cheap PSU Blows Up?

The PC power supply market is one of the most difficult for enthusiasts and the tech press to address. There are products for every requirement, every performance category, and even for most tastes in design, not to mention the huge price span! In our past power supply roundups, we tested products ranging from a little more than $40 to more than $200. With very few exceptions, most of the units we've evaluated have done what they've claimed; sometimes by a long-shot and other times just barely.

Beyond the solutions from well-known vendors, there is a very large number of cheap, no-name products out there, many of which are really easy to find on auction sites at really attractive prices. To get an idea of what lies behind these purported bargains, we bought three of them using Buy It Now. Obviously, we did not give away our real identities to the seller, ensuring we'd receive the same hardware as everyone else.

Without giving away too much about performance, it's safe to say that the value of what you get when you spend this little on a power is pretty darned minimal. The two Sutai models came without any accessories at all, and were simply wrapped in film. The 420 W PSU at least came in a box with a descriptive label with Power Supply written on it.

Make sure you're purchasing a quality PSU so that you can rest easy knowing your other components (and ultimately, your data) are safe. This test demonstrates one thing: if you buy too cheap, you will probably end up buying twice.

READ MORE - Surprised When Your Cheap PSU Blows Up?


Out with the old, in with the new. LED backlighting is now all the rage in monitor design—and why not? Apple made LED technology the golden child of green tech when the company announced in 2007 that it would move to LED backlights and drop traditional cold cathode fluorescent lamp (CCFL) backlighting in its products. The target was mercury, a key ingredient in fluorescent lighting tubes.

Without question, there’s a lot about LED to commend it as a greener technology than fluorescent. Surprisingly, though, few (if any) people have stopped to ask what the relationship is between power savings and image quality. Is there a relationship? We always hear that LED monitors have far better contrast and better color, but is this true, and is there a price to be paid for that superior image?


iPhone 5 with 5 MP Camera from Sony?

It is still a question if the iPhone 5 comes with an 8 MP camera. According to reports, Howard Stringer, Sony CEO disclosed some details on the matter during an interview with Wall Street Journal.

Both the iPhone 4 and iPhone 3GS are equipped with the 5 MP camera as well as 3.2 MP camera respectively. Both cameras were supplied by OmniVision. It was revealed by Electronista back in February that Sony could start providing the camera for the smartphone of Apple replacing Omni Vision. Sony is able to build an 8 MP sensor for the handset. It turned out that OmniVison may fail to produce the camera in time for the roll-out of the iPhone 5, for that reason Sony may take over for OmniVision.

The report was additionally fueled by the statements of Stringer. Moreover, it was revealed that 15 factories of Sony were damaged after the earthquake in Japan. A camera sensor plant was among the damaged ones, for that reason some part shipments were delayed for the iPhone 5.

A lot of rumors are floating around the next-generation iPhone. The most recent repots suggest that the handset will be enabled with an edge-to-edge screen. It is also claimed that the mobile device will have a different back and the antenna will be removed from the external frame.

READ MORE - iPhone 5 with 5 MP Camera from Sony?

Talk to the Wall???

Up in the air: Using an experimental interface, a person acts as an antenna for stray electromagnetic radiation in the environment.
Credit: Microsoft Research

Our lives are awash with ambient electromagnetic radiation, from the fields generated by power lines to the signals used to send data between Wi-Fi transmitters. Researchers at Microsoft and the University of Washington have found a way to harness this radiation for a computer interface that turns any wall in a building into a touch-sensitive surface.

The technology could allow light switches, thermostats, stereos, televisions, and security systems to be controlled from anywhere in the house, and could lead to new interfaces for games.

"There's all this electromagnetic radiation in the air," says Desney Tan, senior researcher at Microsoft (and a TR35 honoree in 2007). Radio antennas pick up some of the signals, Tan explains, but people can do this too. "It turns out that the body is a relatively good antenna," he says.

The ambient electromagnetic radiation emitted by home appliances, mobile phones, computers, and the electrical wiring within walls is usually considered noise. But the researchers chose to put it at the core of their new interface.

When a person touches a wall with electrical wiring behind it, she becomes an antenna that tunes the background radiation, producing a distinct electrical signal, depending on her body position and proximity to and location on the wall. This unique electrical signal can be collected and interpreted by a device in contact with or close to her body. When a person touches a spot on the wall behind her couch, the gesture can be recognized, and it could be used, for example, to turn down the volume on the stereo.

So far, the researchers have demonstrated only that a body can turn electromagnetic noise into a usable signal for a gesture-based interface. A paper outlining this will be presented next week at the CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems in Vancouver, BC.

Machine-learning algorithms then processed the data to identify characteristic changes in the electrical signals corresponding to a person's proximity to a wall, the position of her hand on the wall, and her location within the house.

"Now we can turn any arbitrary wall surface into a touch-input surface," says Shwetak Patel, professor of computer science and engineering and electrical engineering at the University of Washington (and a TR35 honoree in 2009), who was involved with the work. The next step, he says, is to make the data analysis real-time and to make the system even smaller—with a phone or a watch instead of a laptop collecting and analyzing data.

"With Nintendo Wii and Microsoft's Kinect, people are starting to realize that these gesture interfaces can be quite compelling and useful," says Thad Starner, professor in Georgia Tech's College of Computing. "This is the sort of paper that says here is a new direction, an interesting idea; now can we refine it and make it better over time."

Refining the system to make it more user-friendly will be important, says Pattie Maes, a professor in MIT's Media Lab who specializes in computer interfaces. "Many interfaces require some visual, tangible, or auditory feedback so the user knows where to touch." While the researchers suggest using stickers or other marks to denote wall-based controls, this approach might not appeal to everyone. "I think it is intriguing," says Maes, "but may only have limited-use cases."

READ MORE - Talk to the Wall???

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