Spazio su disco insufficiente per creare la copia shadow del volume nel percorso di archiviazione

Verificare lo spazio libero dei dischi sorgente, prima della destinazione; la causa è data molto probabilmente dalla partizione di avvio del sistema operativo (quella di 100MB o 350MB)

 

  • If the volume is less than 500 MB in size, the shadow copy storage location must have at least 50 MB of free space.
  • If the volume is between 500 MB and 1 GB in size, the shadow copy storage location must have at least 320 MB of free space.
  • If the volume is greater than 1 GB in size, the shadow copy storage location must have at least 1 GB of free space.

http://www.techrepublic.com/blog/windows-and-office/fix-the-0x80780119-error-when-creating-a-system-image-in-windows-7-and-8/

http://www.dell.com/support/Article/us/en/04/642803/EN

 

 

 

Reinstall and Reset TCP/IP (Internet Protocol) in Windows with NetShell

fonte:https://techjourney.net/reinstall-and-reset-tcpip-internet-protocol-in-windows-with-netshell/

If you facing network connection issue, or more accurately unable to access or connect to Internet or network problem in Windows operating system such as Windows 2003, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 8.1, Windows 10, Windows Server and etc, you can try to reinstall and reset TCP/IP stack or Internet Protocol, one of the core component of the operating system, which cannot be uninstalled.

Again, with a corrupt TCP/IP stack, the same woes may happen – unable to establish a connection to the server, unable to load a web page, unable to browse and surf the Internet, even though network connection to broadband router or wireless router appear to be OK.

When all means run out, try to reinstall the IP stack with NetShell utility. NetShell utility (netsh) is a command-line scripting interface for the configuring and monitoring of Windows networking service.

To reinstall and reset the TCP/IP stack (Internet Protocol) to its original state as same as when the operating system was first installed, simply use the following command in a Command Prompt (Cmd) shell. In Windows Vista or newer, open an elevated Command Prompt with Administrator privileges instead. A log file name must be specified where actions taken by netsh will be recorded on newly created or appended if already existed file..

netsh int ip reset [ log_file_name ]

Example:

netsh int ip reset c:\resetlog.txt

Restart the computer once the command completed.

The command will remove all user configured settings on TCP/IP stack and return it to original default state by rewriting pertinent registry keys that are used by the Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) stack to achieve the same result as the removal and the reinstallation of the protocol. The registry keys affected are:

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Services\Tcpip\Parameters\

and

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Services\DHCP\Parameters\

It’s also possible to use the Easy Fix wizard provided by Microsoft to reset TCP/IP automatically.For Windows 8.1, Windows 8, Windows RT, Windows 7, Windows Server 2012R2, Windows Server 2012, Windows Server 2008 R2: MicrosoftEasyFix20140.mini.diagcab

For Windows Vista, Windows XP, Windows Server 2008 or Windows Server 2003: MicrosoftFixit50199.msi

altri riferimenti:

Repair and Reset Windows Vista TCP/IP Winsock Catalog Corruption

How To Fix ERROR_NOT_FOUND 0x80070490 During Windows 7 SP1 Installation

fonte: http://beerpla.net/2011/05/06/how-to-fix-error_not_found-0x80070490-during-windows-7-sp1-installation/

imageWell, this one took ages. And whenever something takes me ages, rather than write it down in my personal notes, I prefer to put it out online for everyone with the same problem to easily find and benefit from.

The problem I’m talking about today is trying to upgrade your Windows 7 installation to SP1 by applying Microsoft’s update KB976932, called “Windows 7 Service Pack 1 for x64-based Systems” and getting nothing but a failure every time. The same problem may affect 32-bit systems as well, and I’m not sure what the update number for that would be, but the solution should work for either one.

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The update starts just fine, chugs along for 10 minutes or so, then reboots the system and starts performing more operations, when suddenly one of them fails about 10% down the road, reboots, and reverts the whole process. You end up with this message (code 80070490) and a failure for which there are a lot of useless “solutions” on the web that just don’t work.

Except for one. I can’t take credit for it – all I did was spend a month weeding through the crap, retrying, and getting nowhere, until a genius by the name Ben-IS came up with exactly the right diagnosis and provided exactly the right solution. This solution, in my own interpretation, is below.

Step 1

We are going to use a utility called SFC (System File Checker or Windows Resource Checker), which is part of the Windows installation. It will help diagnose the problem.

Open up a command prompt (cmd) as administrator and run

sfc /scannow

This will run for a while and produce a file called CBS.log which you can find in %WINDIR%\Logs\CBS (usually C:\Windows\Logs\CBS). See this KB929833 for more info on SFC and CBS (Component Based Servicing).

sfc /scannow

Beginning system scan.  This process will take some time.

Beginning verification phase of system scan.
Verification 100% complete.

Windows Resource Protection did not find any integrity violations.

Even though there are no integrity violations, we should have enough info in the log to diagnose the problem.

Step 2

Unfortunately, Windows overwrote my CBS.log, so I’ll go by the one Ben-IS provided.

Open up CBS.log and look for something like Failed uninstalling driver updates or0x80070490 – ERROR_NOT_FOUND.

If you have this line, which you should if you’re reading this post, you should also see lines similar to these a few lines above:

2011-04-14 12:02:33, Info CBS Doqe: q-uninstall: Inf: usbvideo.inf, Ranking: 2, Device-Install: 0, Key: 598, Identity: usbvideo.inf, Culture=neutral, Type=driverUpdate, Version=6.1.7600.16543, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35, ProcessorArchitecture=amd64, versionScope=NonSxS

2011-04-14 12:02:33, Info CBS Doqe: q-uninstall: Inf: sffdisk.inf, Ranking: 2, Device-Install: 0, Key: 599, Identity: sffdisk.inf, Culture=neutral, Type=driverUpdate, Version=6.1.7600.16438, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35, ProcessorArchitecture=amd64, versionScope=NonSxS

2011-04-14 12:02:33, Info CBS Doqe: q-uninstall: Inf: sdbus.inf, Ranking: 2, Device-Install: 0, Key: 600, Identity: sdbus.inf, Culture=neutral, Type=driverUpdate, Version=6.1.7600.16438, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35, ProcessorArchitecture=amd64, versionScope=NonSxS

One of these .inf files is the culprit, and we’re going to find out which one in the next step.

Step 3

Now open up a different log file located at %WINDIR%\inf\setupapi.dev.log (normally c:\Windows\inf\setupapi.dev.log).

Look for a line that contains Failed to find driver update or FAILURE(0x00000490).

Note the exact path to the .inf file that failed. In my case, it was:

sto: Failed to find driver update ‘C:\Windows\WinSxS\amd64_usbvideo.inf_31bf3856ad364e35_6.1.7600.16543_none_8a1a2513d42628c3\usbvideo.inf‘ in Driver Store. Error = 0x00000490

Step 4

This is the key to the whole operation. Open up the command prompt again (cmd) as administrator and run

pnputil -a INSERT_FILE_NAME_FROM_STEP_3

For example, I ran

pnputil -a C:\Windows\WinSxS\amd64_usbvideo.inf_31bf3856ad364e35_6.1.7600.16543_none_8a1a2513d42628c3\usbvideo.inf

You should see the following dialog:

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Choose Install this driver software anyway.

The end result should be something like this:

pnputil -a C:\Windows\WinSxS\amd64_usbvideo.inf_31bf3856ad364e35_6.1.7600.16543_none_8a1a2513d42628c3\usbvideo.inf
Microsoft PnP Utility

Processing inf :            usbvideo.inf
Driver package added successfully.
Published name :            oem69.inf

Total attempted:              1
Number successfully imported: 1

Repeat this step for any failures found in step 3.

Step 5

Apply the SP1 Windows Update again – it should now install successfully.

And voila – enjoy your SP1!

Microsoft has failed to fix this incredibly cryptic problem, leaving it up to the users to figure out why their SP1 updates are not installing. Thanks to people like Ben-IS, solutions no longer involve head-banging, postal rage, and f7u12.