In terms of game file size, you will need at least 10 GB of free disk space available. Headspace ™ 2 system requirements state that you will need at least 1 GB of RAM.
Provided that you have at least an NVIDIA GeForce 6800 graphics card toucan play the game. An Intel Pentium 4 2 .80GHz CPU is required at a minimum to runDeadSpace ™ 2.
Try our easy to use DeadSpace2 set up guides to find the best, cheapest cards. Filter for DeadSpace2 graphics card comparison and CPU compare.
Tom Clancy's Rainbow Six Siege System Requirements The discussion area is the place where you get to chat with fellow gamers and techies.
IsamiKondo, rescue, A7medhassan, He, bgyorgy80, CicaGerinc42, ICT, satin, Collector, BenKen2020, balint16041, too pa, mRNAs, Sculling, pasta, HUTerminator123, tottosiZoli, TrinityHyperWeeb, Liquid, Grimmer, Biofilms, Dustin98, Netunnoh, Moon, Karachi, Like, Warrior97HUN, morpheus1010, ColumbineS hooter, Barracudauserscuf, Szabcsiadi, Chris1979, Ship, Zen891, Kr6zY_b33, Kierz231, Hunor132, barbieszoli, botmunpls, surfbird, Label, SuperTSGAMER, Marmots, Chopin, Monster, She amass, stephfromwaydownton, Hearing82, Memento More, J_DeeZ, Masada, aviation, sea, Helloooo123, acsdavid98, geri0821, Parry, tooth, Chop, Ladislav, Mozilla, helenium, HatsuneMiku_01, tothricsi95, SyDn1Y, Puerto, Foley, TRACE RHD, Ndadam27, zull11, itsmecroat, PsychoticGhoul, you, Adverb, LordSzalko, tux, CPU: Pentium 4 or Equivalent CPU SPEED: 2 .8 GHz RAM: Windows XP 1 GB, Windows Vista 2 GB OS: Windows XP, Windows Vista VIDEO CARD: 256 MB (with pixel shader 3.0 support), NVIDIA GeForce 6800 or better (NVIDIA GeForce 7300, 7600 GS and 8500 are not supported); ATI X1600 Pro or better (ATI X1300, X1300 Pro and HD2400 are not supported).
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(having a memory record named float, would break AA scripts that'd use (float)) AMD support for BVM Memory record hotkeys showing up in the settings window as bring to front. Where clicking OK would then set it to that Copy and paste bug in the form designer Hotkeys swapped comma and period on display Resolved some issues with the forced module loader, and if it fails, don't freeze CE forever AutoAssemble local would fail after opening a process Pointer map based res can Assembler: (v)inserts, (v)comics, (v)blend(s/d) Kernel debug is more stable on newer windows builds LA/Mono: Better support for utf8 strings LA/Mono: Support targets that use mono, but not unity LA/Mono: UWP targets work better Engine: Autocomplete won't lowercase functions anymore if they are LA functions LA Fixed executeMethod for wide strings (type4) Fixed AOBScanUnique truncating addresses Addresses works now as well some scripts variables that used to be global are now local inject DLL has a new parameter to specify if CE should reload the symbols getNameFromAddress has a new parameter to specify if you wish section names (default=false) TfrmLuaEngine: document the output and script properties loadModule now has an optional timeout value added an interface for the DotNetDataCollector implemented RemoteExecutor, which is a class which can execute remote memory faster than ExecuteCodeEx while keeping the same capabilities createClass and createComponentClass won't access violation anymore for giving an unsupported name And a bunch of new functions and classes/methods/properties.
Added support for il2cpp (mono) Added support for .NET DLL plugins Change register on breakpoint now also affects FP and MM registers Added CES hare, a way to share your tables with other people Improved disassembling copy bytes+addresses now only does bytes+addresses call filter can now use the unwind data for functions to get a decent list of instructions structure dissect shows the pointer path at the bottom Follow register while stepping (right click the register to show the option) register symbol and label now support multiple definitions in one line improved the speed of the structure list when getting data from a PDB hex view: double clicking a non-byte value now shows in the type you set added sorting to the found code dialog added filtering to the changed addresses window the debugger settings won't lock from changing anymore, still needs you to reopen a process to have an affect added always hide children group option group headers can act as address now AA command createthreadandwait now has a timeout parameter Assembler scanning improvement Added an AVX2 version of CE, which will speed up all those floating point operations CE does so much... Improved structure lookup for PDB files Symbol handler can now have the following types in front of pointers : (BYTE), (WORD), (WORD), (WORD), (CHAR), (SHORT), (INT), (INT64) to typecast the pointer to a value of that type Structure dissect can detect VC++ and object pascal class names now Dissect code now also detects references to strings Sorting the address list now sorts faster and more properly in regard to groups (depends on the level your current selection is) Right click the address list header to bring up a menu which allows you to disable sorting Improved the process list responsiveness The chosen floating point rounding type is now saved in the registry You can now use (address list description) as an address Improved autocomplete Changes: BVM doesn't activate the TSC hook by default.
Added Unicode character support for extract added loadFromStream and saveToStream to the Afterimage class added readAnsiString and writeAnsiString to the Stream class Better document the mode field of createFileStream Expose the handle of the LuaPipeServer Publish tracer Publish frmUltimap2 Publish frmCodeFilter Publish image list Added the DrawItemEvent general GUI property to LA's callback system Added the MenuDrawItemEvent general GUI property to LA's callback system Added the ContextPopupEvent general GUI property to LA's callback system Created a new Diagram class group which can allow you to create graphs and diagrams Memory record. DropDownValue and DropDownDescription work now (still RO) If you wish to donate, and you don't like PayPal or bitcoin then this is an alternate way to support Cheat Engine Currently there's not much there but in the future I'll be adding some extras like special ranks in the forum, custom-builds, pre-release while stuff is being verified/certified, and other stuff.
If it is indeed a single 2 TB partition, the next thing to do is to examine what is on your hard drive. Toucan start with Windows Explorer, but if that doesn't make it obvious, toucan download the free program Tree size from http://www.jam-software.com/freeware/, and it will account for everything down to the very last byte.
If you notice the C drive has suddenly showing Disk Space Low, then the cause may be because of a Windows search file “Windows.dB”. This file is generated by the index function to speed up the search, but the indexing file Windows.dB will continuously increase the file size possible reaching a few hundred megabytes or even gigabyte if not turn off in the Indexing Service.
To completely remove and close the “Windows Search” service do the following. Deselect Search Locations:Start> type in Search “Indexing Option” > in the Indexing Option windows select Modify > for each item in the Summary of Selected Location click and uncheck the corresponding selection > continue each in turn until all is deselected or make fewer choices > ... continue next...
In the Indexing Option window select Advanced > Look at the Current Location for the file Windows.dB > click Select New > choose the location as Recycle Bin > Doing this releases the old Windows.dB file > now delete the file in its default location: C:\Programmatic\Microsoft\Search\Data\Applications\Windows\windows.dB > exit... Windows 8 has the same path to the Windows.dB folder, but Admin privileges are required to get all the way to it.
I was just reading an article on Windows Secrets the other day on how the indexing service goes wacky on Vista too! The best advice for her is call Geek Squad or friend who knows something about computers because she is obviously incapable.
Yes, but having the same issue, I've been doing a lot of research and have found helpful posts in earlier forums. I am one of the lucky ones to still have Vista, so the older forums have served me well.
D: is now destined to hold your user data. By the way, such a configuration is MUCH safer. If the Windows installation ever get corrupted, then all your files will be safe on the other partition or drive.
If your friend actually replaced the original drive with the new one, it's NOT possible to perform a factory restore as the needed programs and the installation image are NOT on your new drive. If you need or want to restore your computer to a clean state, your only choice is to perform a normal reinstallation. This happens most of the time in when Windows, creates new restore points.
There is an option to request Windows to keep only the last restore point and delete all previous ones. A good one that comes to mind is 'PARAGON Partition Manager”.
I use version 12. She may ask the friend who installed the 2 TB drive to perform the task, that is, if he/she knows how to do it!! It is quite capable of doing that same thing and sometimes more, depending on the operating system and service pack level.
I tried this many times and I also tried it using Jesus partition manager (I think that was the name of the PGM) but it too wouldn't allow the re-partitioning. This can be changed, but you need to understand what the Windows Disk Manager is telling you.
And there will be on that drive, a large amount of unused space, most of it in fact. When you have a good backup of your critical files, and know how to recover everything, then toucan click on the drive, and in the Windows Disk Management window, right-click on the drive, and you should see a choice to Extend Volume.
Toucan click on the box and then hit Enter and the computer should go through the motions to extend the size of the volume, C:\ drive. If you are not confident, then find someone who knows computers and toucan trust, and let them make the modifications.
Toucan get a portable drive case, mount that drive in the case and connect the USB cable to your existing computer and use that as a backup for your data. Your friend should be able to do all this for you, and should volunteer to correct the mistakes made in not expanding your drive size to a new dimension.
To a very large degree I am paraphrasing wigwag, but I want to go one step further. Suppose you are running Microsoft Word and you have chosen to place all saved files in a folder called C:\Woodpiles.
One extremely simply thing that toucan do is double click “My Computer”, change the display form to “details” and see how big your C: drive is. So it's up to you, perhaps with some assistance from your friend, to start steering the saved files into the appropriate partitions.
Of course, you 'll have to move those saved files that are stuffing C: out of C: and put them where they belong. Just to give you an idea of Gerry Rain's point, I have a 57 GB SSD with a huge number of programs.
For instance, a number of programs install hundreds of megabytes of sample graphics files.) I found though, due to all sorts of upgrades, Java is one that springs to mind, which doesn't get rid of the previous version, that disk fills up very quickly.
As the cost per GB is so cheap now, I would run two physical disks, one of them just for operating system, the other one toucan, if you want to partition into smaller bits, or even save your work elsewhere (cloud, another networked machine, an attached external storage etc)There is another advantage to this: Some larger programs use scratch disks (temporary space used while working on a project), such as Adobe Photoshop. It runs much better if the program is on one disk and the scratch elsewhere. The other thing I've found with small c: drive: you need a certain big to fragment your disk and if you run tight it won't let you do this simple maintenance task. Hope my two pennies worth are of help.
My personal thought is to have separate 2 mechanical drives, one for the programs and one for the data! To me buying a 1, 2, or 3 TB hard drive, unless you have a gazillion files no matter what they consist of, is like bringing a top fuel dragster to a lawn tractor race.
Makes no sense!XP like 2000 with updates supports large drives. Vista was designed with large drives coming out, so it was already ready.
Based on the context of the original message, I'm guessing Patricia doesn't know what a partition is, or that this can even be done to hard drives (and she wouldn't be alone; I'd guess 99% of computer users who've never done any of their own computer work and have simply bought them and had someone else do all the drive and OS installations, etc., don't know about such things). So we need to begin by explaining partitions, but I fear that by the time we get where we're going, if Patricia is like the average computer user, she may be either too scared or confused to go any further, and the advice to call the friend who installed the drive and have them take a look may be the best bet.
If not, Patricia, in essence, each “partition” of a hard drive is, as far as the computer's operating system is concerned, a SEPARATE HARD DRIVE. For instance, these days I generally just buy a “boot drive” big enough to hold my operating system and all programs I'll be installing, and get the fastest drive I can afford for that (a solid state drive, which operates at speeds close to the computer RAM, or memory -- MUCH faster than standard hard drives).
Hard drives to store all my FILES (pictures, movies, letters, whatever) on. The reason to do this is that we tend to copy, move around and delete pictures, movies and whatever other “data” files we have, but once we install an operating system or program, it's usually on the hard drive to stay -- at least until we upgrade it.
All the “data” files (pictures, and so forth) that get continually copied, deleted and moved around make a sort of MESS of the space on your hard drive and slow down its operation (imagine paper that had pencil marks continually erased and then re-written in different locations -- except sometimes the drive actually splits files into pieces and puts a piece here and a piece there based on how space is available). That's not too bad if that drive has only DATA on it, since programs will still just open and close those files, and every time they re-save them, they will put them “all in one piece again” if they happen to be scattered around the drive in little pieces, and they can find a continuous block of space long enough for the particular file(s).
IF, however, you have all your programs on the same drive with all your data files, then it's possible that all the little pieces can end up intermingled with bits and pieces of your programs and even the operating system, like Vista, in your case. When such a thing happens, the read head on a hard drive has to hunt here and there to load what should be consecutive pieces of an operating system or program.
As you may imagine, in such a case, this will cause the system to begin running slowly and may even cause it to quit working correctly at all, if things get bad enough (or may cause some programs to quit working correctly and need to be re-installed). Even if you do set up a redirect, Windows will keep trying to force you to put data on the boot drive, so you may have to manually tell it to store on the other drive or partition (which is what I usually have to do).
It can be a pain in the butt, but it keeps your system “cleaner” and better organized. As I believe someone else also mentioned, it is also possible that the system wasn't set up for a drive that large.
Thank you for posting something that even as I (someone on the upper side of novice) can understand and making it helpful if I ever do something similar. The first thing you need to do is find out how your hard drive is partitioned.
Don't worry if it is slightly less than 2Tb this is normal, it's to do with the bytes to GB conversion and nothing to worry about, if it does say any major difference like 1Tb or 1024Gb then there is a problem (the drive in the example pic above is a 500Gb drive even though it says 465Gb). Years ago people didn't tend to notice the couple of Kb's or Mb's discrepancies but as hard drives got bigger people started to notice the couple of GB differences.
In the black box type CONVERT C: /FS:NTFS (replace C: with whatever your hard drive letter is) and press Enter. If that is the case your best solution then is to drag and drop all your “My Documents” “My Music”, “My Videos”, “My Pictures”, etc folders into this new partition.
As you drag and drop them Windows will ask if you want to make them point to this new location just click yes. But that's a Lot of data, and it's really not all that easy to consume that much space unless you're keeping hundreds of videos.
I assume that the drive in question on which you are storing your data is set up as “Local Disk (C.” If this appears to be significantly smaller than 2 TB and nearly full, perhaps you have a second “Local Disk” with a different drive letter that is empty or nearly empty. This would be a second partition on your 2 TB drive that is fully mounted but that you are not utilizing, which is a legitimate configuration, but I doubt that it is the optimal configuration for your particular needs, or you wouldn't have asked your question.
If, on the other hand, the only local disk you see are your C: drive and perhaps some other thing that some piece of software like Macro media or connected device like a Motorola smartphone, etc., has set up (which will be obvious because it will not be named “Local Disk”), then here's what you should do in both of these instances. First go to Control Panel/Administrative Tools/Create and Format Hard Disk Partitions.
A window will display asking you to grant permission to open the disk utility. It will take a bit of time to “Connect to the disk service” but just wait it out.
It will eventually display a graphical representation of your physical drives and partitions. Please note that you absolutely MUST back up all your data first before doing this, although it is unlikely that you will need to resort to your backup because the only thing that will be destroyed is the previously unused partition.
The backup is still nice to have in any event, because in the immortal words of Monty Python's mobster character Luigi Ferocity, “T'kings get broken, y'know.” The “Disk Space is running Low” message can be caused be many problems.
The very first thing you need to do is determine exactly which drive the message is actually referring to. I have seen many cases where the main C: Drive was fine, and it was the recovery partition that was filling up because someone inadvertently saved some files there or a backup routine was using that partition by mistake.
This message may also come up if you have a USB drive or Camera card plugged in that is almost full. To do this: Open My Computer to display all of your drive designations and examine each listing to see which one is almost full.
If you find that it is your Main C: drive that is almost full then you will want to check to make sure it really is about 2 TB. Unfortunately, without a lot more information it is very difficult to advise you on what to do or how to go about recovering the system to the original factory default status.
Your friend may have lost the recovery partition when he installed your new hard drive, which would then require you to reinstall Windows Vista from CD's. If you do not have any original Manufacturer's installation disks then you would need to contact the company and order a set or purchase a new copy of Windows.
But before toucan even consider restoring the computer back to the original factory setup, you really need to determine how your friend has configured your hard drive(s). It would also be very helpful if you gave us the make and model number of this computer.