If you repair the machine once, every time you boot the machine you
have to repair the machine again.
On Sat, 28 Oct 2006 13:56:59 -0400, Theo
>I have had bad situations in Win XP doing the same thing.
>The best solution is to uninstall the existing driver and
>then reinstall the driver with the new video card. My
>experience has been with nVidia cards, but it probably has
>similar consequences regardless of the brand. What happens
>is that one card model will use a different .dll and/or .sys
>module than another model of the same brand.
>So, your experience is normal. I know that nVidia
>specifically advises you to follow the procedure I described
>David Sherman wrote:
>> Take a Vista machine. In my my case, a Ghost image to beta test a
>> piece of software. Rebuild the machine to a base Vista image. Now
>> install a new video card. What happens? You get a new screen that
>> states the winload.exe craps out at 0xc000000e. You have to get you
>> Vista disk and repair. OK.. but try this.. install the old video card
>> and what happens-- You get the same error message Why?