I’m afraid. Depending on your motherboard and BIOS type, that indicates either a failure to initialise the Display Card, or a failure to complete the memory check. Have a look at your motherboard manual and follow the instructions to ‘reset CMOS’. sometimes i have removed the cmos battery, shorted between the cmos positive and negative contacts, with something metallic with the laptop unplugged and battery removed That may correct the problem if you’re lucky, but I’m very very doubtful it will.
If your motherboard has the BIOS chip inserted , into a socket you should contact the motherboard manufacturer and see if a replacement chip is available.which the acer's I have do not, If not, you are probably confronted with a ‘dead’ motherboard. I wish I could offer a happier message, but BIOS upgrades are always a risk.
If your computer is working smoothly, don’t do it. The main two reasons for performing a BIOS upgrade are
- To enable support for a new processor that wasn’t available when the motherboard was manufactured..
- To correct a ‘known issue’ with the BIOS for your motherboard that causes your computer to function incorrectly.