It’s an interesting and valid question. You should be concerned about computer crashes, but I suspect that your question actually includes a flawed assumption.
This would solve the problem for another week or two. About a month ago, this issue suddenly became not just a daily problem, but even needed doing every five to ten minutes or so. The power supply to the monitor’s USB hub seems to be fine and the other USB functions seem to work fine as well. I’ve re-routed my PS2 USB cord directly to the computer’s USB port and this solved the five-to-ten minute problem, but I still need to unplug and replug the USB plug every day when I wake the computer up. And yes, I reboot regularly, which has had no effect or improvement on the issue. What do you think?
The problem that you’re experiencing is not uncommon. You tried a couple of things that I would normally recommend, but I can think of a few more that might help you in this scenario.
Monitoring my modem/router, the connect speed that it displays varies: 640/640, 1024/640, 1596/800. In addressing my slow speeds, my ISP insists that my three-year old modem/router needs replacement. I’m willing to do it if that will correct the problem, but my thinking is there’s nothing wrong with my existing modem/router. Aren’t the connection speeds that it displays a result of the line configuration settings originating with my ISP? Am I going to the expense of buying a newer modem/router they recommend only to end up with the situation unchanged?
Unfortunately, there’s no way to confirm what is happening. It could be the router, the line configuration, or other things like wire deterioration (which actually happened to me).
Let’s begin by looking at a few things.
Your situation is actually not that uncommon.
These days, file formats are complex and the programs that read them are often unforgiving when there’s something wrong with the file.
When only portions of a file are recovered, some of the information that the application relies on to open and interpret the file is so badly damaged that the application can’t even recognize the file to open it.
Typically, that happens when the first few pieces of the file are missing. But it actually can happen if any piece of the file is missing, out of order, or just otherwise unrecoverable.
In general, it’s safe to delete log files, but let’s talk about why we have them first.
The problems that you’re experiencing could be happening for any number of reasons, but I suspect that those games are just fundamentally incompatible with Windows 8 and 64 bits.
Sure, XP mode isn’t available on Windows 8, but you can do something almost exactly like it.
It’s not your browser.
The bottom line here is that advertising powers the internet. The way those sites pay for their operations is by hosting advertising of various forms.
Well, the answer here is, as it is so often … it really all depends.