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jrzycrim

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About jrzycrim

  • Birthday 05/06/1969

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  1. cmdlines.txt

    Yes, that's how it should be.
  2. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    You can use the same unattended cd for both. Here's a batch file that Alanoll posted a while back: bootcfg /copy /D "Windows XP Professional" /ID 1 if %NUMBER_OF_PROCESSORS%==2 goto DUAL echo No bootcfg /RAW "/Kernel=OEMKrnl.exe" /A /ID 2 goto End :DUAL echo Yes bootcfg /RAW "/Kernel=dualKrnl.exe" /A /ID 2 :End bootcfg /Timeout 0 bootcfg /Default /ID 2 Copy the above into notepad and name it boot.cmd or whatever you like. Place both the single and dual kernels in the system32 directory. Place the cmd file in $OEM$ and call boot.cmd from cmdlines.txt. It will detect which type of processor you have and write the appropriate kernel into the boot.ini. Just make sure the names used in boot.cmd are the same as the filenames you used for the kernels. This way, the same CD will work in VMware/Virtual PC and a hyper-threading or single processor system.
  3. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    I don't have one without Service pack 2 but I can throw one together fairly quick. Tomorrow maybe. For autologon, try this reg file: Copy and paste that into notepad, put in your username and password, save it as "logon.reg". Use the quotes around the filename when saving it. Double click on the new reg file to merge it into the registry.
  4. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    No, not off hand. When you extracted the kernel you downloaded, did you rename it Newkrnl.exe and put that in your windows\system32 directory? Make sure you didn't name it Newkernl.exe.exe by mistake. Which kernel did you download? If you have a hyperthreading system, you need SP2 NTKRNLMP PRO. If you have a system with a normal, single processor, you need SP2 NTOSKRNL PRO.
  5. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    You downloaded the second one. You mean SP2 NTKRNLMP PRO? Open boot.ini with notepad and paste what you have here.
  6. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    You know, you need to exercise a little patience.
  7. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    Let's make this simple. Download the appropriate Kernel. Extract it. Rename it to newkrnl.exe. Copy it to Windows\system32\ Open a command prompt, enter: attrib -r -s -h boot.ini notepad boot.ini In notepad, you should see something like this. [boot loader] timeout=30 default=multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)\WINDOWS [operating systems] multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)\WINDOWS="Windows XP Professional" /fastdetect Don't worry if it's not exactly the same. Select and copy the last line: Paste what you copied at the end: Edit the last line like so: Hit CTRL-S to save and reboot. You will now have a boot menu. Select Windows XP test and see if the new kernel works. If it does, you can edit the boot.ini file and remove the original OS entry: multi(0)disk(0)rdisk(0)partition(2)\WINDOWS="Windows XP Professional" /fastdetect If it doesn't work, then you still have the option to reboot with the original kernel. This is the safe method as opposed to just replacing ntoskrnl.exe outright.
  8. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    If you have a single processor system then don't use the ntkrnlmp.
  9. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    Well, I used Paintshop Pro and Reshacker. I ripped the home and professional overlays as well as the main bitmap from an older SP1 kernel. I loaded all the images into PSP and loaded the default palette. I simply pasted 'Home' and 'Pro' onto the main bitmap and changed the copyright date. Loaded an all-black palette into all the images and saved them. Used Reshacker to load the images back into the sp2 kernel. Oh, I almost forgot, I grabbed the green progress bar from the older kernel to use for the new home version. Makes it look like the older home edition booting. Loaded the same images into the ntkrnlmp versions. bucketbuster, if your using booteditor, just download the booteditor files. Make a folder in your booteditor folder and place XPSP2Pro.bootscreen in that folder. Run booteditor. On the left, you should see the name of the folder you just created. Double-click on that, then select the bootscreen. CLick test. Look in your system32 folder for a filed called newboot.exe. That's the newly created kernel.
  10. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    That's why I pasted 'professional' and 'Home' in bitmap 1 of these kernels. SP2 doesn't use those overlays.
  11. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    Ah yes, these are for single processor systems. If you have a dual threading or multi-processor systetm, do not use these kernels. I'll upload a version using ntkrnlmp.exe.
  12. sp2-boot screen

    Pretty good! I like it.
  13. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    SP2 NTOSKRNL Home (962KB 7-Zip SFX) SP2 NTKRNLMP Home (992KB 7-Zip SFX) Boot Editor Files (9.52KB Booteditor Zip)
  14. SP2 Home - Professional Boot Screens

    Sorry folks. I haven't been around much since I started this thread. They've been keeping me busy at Ozzu.com as a moderator. There didn't seem to be much of a demand at the time and honestly, I forgot about it. The first link is the SP2 ntoskrnl.exe(2180) for singe processor systems. The second link is the kernel for hyperthreading/multiprocessor systems. The third link is for the files which can be used to compile your own kernel with booteditor. These are idependant of the kernel type and will work for single or dual. SP2 NTOSKRNL PRO (970KB 7-Zip SFX) SP2 NTKRNLMP PRO (992KB 7-Zip SFX) Boot Editor Files (9.73KB Booteditor Zip) I'll post the Home version soon.
  15. TaskBarXP is actually a value found in this key: [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Explorer\Streams\Desktop]
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