First off, in the words of Microsoft’s Zune “Hello From Seattle”. If you don’t get that flip your Zune over on the back and see what it says This week, I’m in Seattle for various things and as such, what does that imply? Yep, I’m travelling again and when you travel, you have to go to airports.
Today’s selected airport of choice is a double post whammy. Yep, they didn’t just have one issue, they had two, so a double dip of fun at none other than London’s new Heathrow Terminal 5.
All checked in with the new kiosk (although it did have difficulty reading my passport) – third time lucky – bag dropped at the desk and the attendant says to me “You’ll be departing out of the B Gates. Watch the monitors for details”. OK, no problem, go through security and have a Starbucks (as you do) and let’s have a look at the monitor:
Hey, not to bad. Here’s a close up for those of you interested in what’s wrong:
You know what causes this most often?
This Stop message occurs when requested data is not found in memory. The system generates a fault, which normally indicates that the system looks for data in the paging file. In this circumstance, however, the missing data is identified as being located within an area of memory that cannot be paged out to disk. The system faults, but cannot find, the data and is unable to recover. Faulty hardware, a buggy system service, antivirus software, and a corrupted NTFS volume can all generate this type of error.
There’s also a tool called the Diagnostic and Recovery Toolset (DaRT) you might look at downloading as well which will further help you diagnose your problems…
Ok, no problem right. Maybe it’s just one dodgy monitor that has decided to pack it in for the day. Nope, even better yet, I go to the next bank of monitors and PRESTO:
There she is again in all her glory!
So, Heathrow IT, you might just want to check TechNet!