Beep codes are a result of diagnostics (a self test) run on the system motherboard and are run before Windows starts so any beeps you hear before Windows starts to load have nothing to do with Windows.
Each motherboard has on board a program (Basic Input Output System) that runs various usually quick and simple diagnostic tests - mostly on the system hardware: is RAM detected, is a video device detected, is a keyboard detected, etc. and any failed test will result in a series of beeps that can be decoded by figuring out the maker of the BIOS.
Usually one short beep indicates the tests were successful and the system is then ready to latch onto the storage device (hard drive, SSD, etc.) find an operating system and initiate the loading of the OS.
You can make an effort to describe the beeps like this:
one short, two long
three short, one long
something else you will describe
Then with a Google search you might be able to find out what they mean:
Click this link
Sometimes these failures can be resolved by making sure the system is not connected to power (battery removed) and reseating various components or cables that may have developed a marginal connection - carefully remove and reinstall RAM, remove and reinstall the video card, etc.
Messages like "Nvidia graphics driver has recovered from failure" could be a failure of the graphics device, a marginal connection in a slot, an out of date video driver or something else.
If you want the best advice you can start by providing more information about your system (assuming it boots eventually):
What is your system make and model or is it something assembled from separately purchased components?
If the system is a Dell what is the Service Tag Number?
If the system is an HP what is the serial number?
Click Start, Run and in the box enter:
Click OK, and when the System Summary info appears, click Edit, Select All (Ctrl-A), Copy (Ctrl-C) and then paste (Ctrl-V) the information back here in your next reply.
For video device and driver information, expand the Components, click Display, click Edit, Select All, Copy and then paste the information back here.
There will be some personal information (like System Name and User Name), and whatever appears to be private information to you, just delete it from the pasted information.
If your system is crashing with a Blue Screen of Death (BSOD) you need to configure the system to generate crash dump files which can be analyzed.
Here's how to do that:
On your Desktop right click Computer, Properties, Advanced system settings and make it look like this:
There is no need to create the Minidump folder as Windows will create one if it needs to.
Then click OK enough times to close all the dialog boxes and restart your system for the changes to take effect. After rebooting you can go back and check the settings again to be sure the adjustments "stick".
Edited by joseibarra, 02 November 2017 - 07:42 AM.