Стандартные программы Windows


         

Boot.ini - часть 12


/SDIBOOT=

Used in Windows XP Embedded systems to have Windows boot from a RAM disk image stored in the specified System Disk Image (SDI) file.

/sos

The /sos switch displays the device driver names while they are being loaded. By default, the Windows Loader screen only echoes progress dots. Use this switch with the /basevideo switch to determine the driver that is triggering a failure.

For additional information, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base:

99743 Purpose of the Boot.ini file in Windows 2000 or Windows NT

/userva

Use this switch to customize the amount of memory that is allocated to processes when you use the /3GB switch. This switch permits more page table entry (PTE) kernel memory but still maintains almost 3 GB of process memory space.

For additional information about how to use the /USERVA switch, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base:

316739 How to use the /USERVA switch in the Boot.ini file to tune /3GB configurations

For additional information, click the following article numbers to view the articles in the Microsoft Knowledge Base:

810371 XADM: Using the /userva switch on Windows Server 2003-based Exchange Servers

323427 HOW TO: Manually edit the Boot.ini file in a Windows Server 2003 environment

317526 HOW TO: Edit the Boot.ini file in Windows Server 2003

317521 Description of the Bootcfg command and its uses

289022 HOW TO: Edit the Boot.ini file in Windows XP

291980 A discussion about the Bootcfg command and its uses

/WIN95

Directs Ntldr to boot the Consumer Windows boot sector stored in Bootsect.w40. This switch is pertinent only on a triple-boot system that has MS-DOS, Consumer Windows, and Windows installed. See Microsoft Knowledge Base article Q157992 for more information.

/WIN95DOS

Directs Ntldr to boot the MS-DOS boot sector stored in Bootsect.dos. This switch is pertinent only on a triple-boot system that has MS-DOS, Consumer Windows, and Windows installed.See Microsoft Knowledge Base article Q157992 for more information.

/YEAR=

Instructs the Windows core time function to ignore the year that the computer's real-time clock reports and instead use the one indicated. Thus, the year used in the switch affects every piece of software on the system, including the Windows kernel. Example: /YEAR=2001. (This switch was created to assist in Y2K testing.)




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