Contact the manufacturer of the computer and order a new recovery disk set for your particular computer it will save your self a lot of trouble then do the following fix:
Have you ever run into the "NTLDR is missing; press any key to restart" error when you're booting up your computer? I hadn't either until the other day and I wondered what it meant, so I found out and I thought I would tell you all about it too. First of all, NTLDR is short for NT Loader. It's basically the boot loader for Windows NT, along with the later versions of 2000, XP and Server 2003.
The loader can be used from either a CD ROM, a USB flash drive or a primary hard disk. In order for it to run correctly, two specific files have to be set up on the system. One is NTLDR, which functions the main boot loader and the other other is boot.ini, which includes configuration options for a boot menu. If you're using Windows NT, the file of ntdetect.com must also be present.
NTLDR also goes by several other names, such as SETUPLDR.BIN, I386/SETUPLDR.BIN and OSLOADER.EXE. So, if you're not able to find the actual NTLDR on your system, you may want to look for those other names. Also, just for your information, the NTLDR will not be able to function with Windows Vista, because the new operating system will divide its compatibility with the winload.exe and Windows Boot Manager components.
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Intermittent problems can be among the hardest to troubleshoot. But the simplest thing to do to try to resolve this is to start with XP's Rebuild command. The short form of the fix is as follows:
Step 1. Boot from your XP Setup CD and enter the Recovery Console
Step 2. Enter the command attrib -h -r -s c:\boot.ini
Step 3. Delete the file (del c:\boot.ini)
Step 4. Run bootcfg /rebuild
Step 5. Run fixboot
Those five steps can fix a number of thorny startup issues and may be all you need. But if the above is too telegraphic for you, you can read fully detailed instructions in my InformationWeek article, "XP's Little-Known Rebuild Command." Microsoft's official instructions can be found in "Description of the Windows XP Recovery Console" and "Recovery Console Tools and Settings."
If the Rebuild command doesn't help, you may be able to solve the problem by attacking each error message separately. For example, Kelly Theriot's excellent site has a very complete how-to on the Missing HAL.DLL problem. Also, Microsoft offers "How to troubleshoot the 'NTLDR Is Missing...' error message" and " 'NTLDR is missing' error message when you install or upgrade Windows XP."
Finally, if none of these software fixes work, or if the problem comes back, then indeed you may have a subtle hard-drive problem. It may be related to a marginal power supply, a heat issue, or simple old age (i.e., the drive's actuators are wearing out and functioning erratically).
There's no simple diagnostic for that, but making sure the software is OK is the first step to whittling down the variables you face.