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Start PXE over IPv4, Start PXE over IPv6

my computer keeps saying check media presence media present start pxe over ipv6  ive changed boot order and nothing ive inserted my recovery discs and nothig keeps goin bach to same screen is my system passed  and memory passed still seems locking on this window. would a new hard drive help ?

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Start PXE over IPv4, Start PXE over IPv6

Hi

 

Yes, check data and power connections to your HDD.

 

Good connections usually means the HDD has failed.

 

You can run HP boot time hardware diagnostics to confirm this.

 

Tom

 

 

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Start PXE over IPv4, Start PXE over IPv6

> my computer keeps saying check media presence media present start pxe over ipv6 

> I've changed boot order and nothing

> I've inserted my recovery discs and nothig

> keeps goin bach to same screen

> is my system passed  and memory passed

> still seems locking on this window. 

> would a new hard drive help ?

 

PXE ==> Pre eXecution Environment.

 

Usually, computers boot from the disk-drive, or the CD/DVD device, or from a USB stick, as defined by the "boot order" setting.

 

Your computer is trying to connect, over your network connection, trying both the IP-V-4 and the IP-V-6 protocols,

to a "boot-server" on your network.

 

Presumably, if your "boot order" is correct, your computer has tried all the "higher-priority" choices, and now is trying the "lowest-priority" choice.

Note that a "boot-server" typically exists only in a "corporate" environment, not a "home network" environment.

 

Unless your motherboard is not retaining your selected boot-order, maybe to a dead "coin-sized" battery on the motherboard, your computer should boot from your disk-drive, if it has not "failed".

 

Some motherboards have a start-up option like "temporarily change the boot-order", to make a one-time, non-permanent, change in the boot order, to select from the available boot sources.  Does yours?

 

Can you remove the disk-drive, and connect it as a secondary disk-drive in some other computer, to see if it can be accessed?

 

Note that the disk-drive can be "physically" OK -- responds correctly to all read/write requests, but the "file-system" stored on the disk-drive can be a hot mess, such that the "boot-blocks" are not present, or have been overlaid.

 

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