If gently wiggling the plug doesn't do anything, then that rules out the plug being at fault.
AFAIK - Hard Disk Sentinel reads the SMART attributes.
SMART is a predictive technology - not a diagnostic.
As such, it may be correct, or it may not be.
Unfortunately it appears that the system has pirated software.
Please get a legitimate copy installed and we'll be glad to help.
Here's suggestions on how to ensure that your version is legitimate: http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/genuine
Please be aware that we may not be able to fix it (as the hacks that were done to activate it will cause the OS to behave differently than we expect it to). If that's the case, our efforts to help may just waste your time. Secondly, the forum rules prohibit assisting with pirated software - so the topic would be closed if that is the case.
As a courtesy, I will offer an analysis of your issues using the reports you provided.
I will not answer any questions about the analysis until the system is made legitimate.
If you do make it legitimate, please submit a new set of reports for us to check.
Quite frankly, I suspect that the program(s) that you used to hack the OS are what's causing the crash.
Wipe the hard drive and install a fresh copy of the OS that they system came with and see if that stops the problems.
If not, then post back and include new reports.
As long as it's a legitimate copy of the OS, we'll analyze it here.
Your UEFI/BIOS (version 1.40) dates from 2008. Please check at the manufacturer's website to see if there are any UEFI/BIOS updates available for your system. If you are able to install the update through Windows (without booting from an external drive), then go ahead and update it. WARNING - if the computer might shut down during this procedure, please don't do it, as this may physically damage the computer and prevent it from booting.
The system may be too old for W10, and the problems with the age of the BIOS may mean that the system is not compatible w/W10.
C: drive only has about 6% free space. Windows likes 15% free space in order to perform stuff "behind the scenes" without adversely affecting the system's performance. Please free up 15% on ALL hard drives (you can get away with 10% on larger drives and won't notice a large performance penalty). Low free space can cause BSOD's - but the actual amount depends on the files being used by the system.
Daemon Tools (and Alcohol % software) are known to cause BSOD's on some Windows systems (mostly due to the sptd.sys driver, although I have seen both dtsoftbus01.sys and dtscsibus.sys blamed on several occasions).
Please un-install the program, then use the following free tool to ensure that the troublesome sptd.sys driver is removed from your system (pick the 32 or 64 bit system depending on your system's configuration): New link (15 Aug 2012): http://www.duplexsecure.com/downloads (pick the appropriate version for your system and select "Un-install" when you run it).
Alternate link: http://www.disc-tools.com/download/sptd
Manual procedure here: http://daemonpro-help.com/en/problems_and_solutions/registry_and_sptd_problems.html
NOTE: The uninstaller may not find the SPTD.sys driver. Don't worry about it, just let us know in your post.
NOTE2: The latest version has an SPTD2.sys driver - the uninstaller is on the same page as the SPTD.sys driver - just download the version for W10!