No, i do not believe there is a way around this on Windows 8.I'm having an error installing drivers on Windows 8.
Whenever I install the drivers for the J-R programmer, then try and plug in the NAND-X, I get a yellow triangle in Device Manager. To get the NAND-x to be detected, I have to delete the three driver files mentioned above and reinstall the drivers for the NAND-X. However, when I do this, my J-R programmer has a yellow triangle in Device Manager. Anyone able to get around this? I have test signing on and driver signature enforcement off on my computer. [And if it matters, I have my region set to Japanese]
I still run XP on my machine also, dont realy see the reason to upgrade when i dont need toHere's a hint for anyone using bespoke applications.
Before making the choice of installing the latest Operating System, ensure it's 100% supported by your bespoke apps. Don't just upgrade because you can. In the technology industry this is exactly what we do. If you MUST go with the PoS Operating System that is Windows 8, install Windows 7 on a second partition.
I still use an old HP laptop with XP SP3 on it.
What is this DOS in witch you speak of? Some sort punch card system?Apart from the fact no one wants to support a 12 year old OS
We should still use DOS too
Yep, this too.Get you a Windows XP install disk. Download VMWare and build a virtual machine. This works great for getting around software incompatibilities.
Tapatalk misspelled it. Knot me.
In my trade, we have to carefully consider the OS. We're usually one and sometimes two versions behind. We can't go out and spend $2K on a computer and another $7K to $8K on software licensing just to find out it won't work or we can't get support because we're running it on something other than the required OS. For in house software we use virtual's and for customers, we downgrade the system to Windows 7.Yep, this too.
The point was really to not expect everyone else to make their software compatible just because you took the notion of upgrading your OS
Maybe build one without a product key? It would eventually time out but A. The user could input their own key or B. make copies of it and use it over and over.Wonder if there's any merit of creating a VM image with all TX apps installed...
Obviously the only hurdle would be the license for the OS itself.