1. Get physical access to the machine. Remember that it must have a CD or DVD drive. 2. Download DreamPackPL HERE. 3. Unzip the downloaded dpl.zip and you’ll get dpl.ISO. 4. Use any burning program that can burn ISO images. 5. After you have the disk, boot from the CD or DVD drive. You will see Windows 2000
Setup and it will load some files. 6. Press “R” to install DreamPackPL. 7. Press “C” to install DreamPackPL by using the recovery console. 8. Select the Windows installation that is currently on the computer (Normally is “1″ if you only have one Windows installed) 9. Backup your original sfcfiles.dll by typing: “ren C:\Windows\System32\sfcfiles.dll sfcfiles.lld” (without quotes) 10. Copy the hacked file from CD to system32 folder. Type: “copy D:\i386\pinball.ex_ C:\Windows\System32\sfcfiles.dll” (without quotes and assuming your CD drive is D:) 11. Type “exit”, take out disk and reboot. 12. In the password field, type “dreamon” (without quotes) and DreamPack menu will appear. 13. Click the top graphic on the DreamPack menu and you will get a menu popup. 14. Go to commands and enable the options and enable the god command.
Windows Vista’s User Account Control (UAC) is the new operating system’s most universally reviled feature. Sure, it helps protect you, but it also annoys you to no end.
If UAC drives you around the bend, you can turn it off. There are several ways to do it. One way is to choose:
Control Panel > User Accounts and Family Safety > User Accounts, then click Turn User Account Control on or off.
Alternately, you can run the System Configuration Utility (a.k.a. msconfig) by typing msconfig at the command line or search box. When the tool runs, click the Tools tab and scroll down until you see Disable UAC. Highlight it and click the Launch button, then reboot. To turn it back on again, follow the same steps and choose Enable UAC.
If you’re a fan of the Registry, you can also disable UAC using the Registry Editor. Launch the Registry Editor by typing regedit at the Start Search box or a command prompt and pressing Enter. Go to
and give it a value of 0. You will need to reboot in order for the change to take effect.
UAC is also the culprit for another nagging Windows Vista annoyance. When you run some commands from the command prompt, you’re told that you don’t have administrative rights to run them, even if you’re currently logged in as an administrator.
That’s because UAC requires you to run the command prompt as an administrator — what’s called running an elevated command prompt. Simply being logged in as an administrator isn’t good enough; you still have to run an elevated command prompt.
One way to do it is to type cmd into the Search box on the Start menu, right-click the command prompt icon that appears at the top of the Start menu, then select Run as administrator.