There are no memory dumps in the uploaded reports.
There are no memory dumps listed in the KernelDumpList.txt report
There are no BSOD events shown in the WER section of the MSINFO32 report
There are no events in the System logfile that show unexpected restarts.
As such, the most likely situation is that the system has a hardware fault that causes the system to shut down before Windows can recognize it.
This is unusual, as Windows has the ability to recognize restarts AFTER they happen - and assigns them EventID 41 (unexplained shutdown) - yet I see none of them in this report.
Your UEFI/BIOS (version A05) dates from 2013. 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.
FYI - W8 and W10 communicate more with the UEFI/BIOS than previous versions of Windows, so it's important to ensure that the UEFI/BIOS is kept up to date (and the outdated UEFI/BIOS' may be the cause of some compatibility issues).
Although you appear to have a reasonable number of Windows Update hotfixes for this version of your OS, please double check for any new Windows Updates. It only takes one update to cause a problem, so it's essential that you have all of them. The actual number is not important. Rather it's important that you checked manually, installed any available updates, and didn't experience any errors when checking or updating.
C: drive has less than ½ of 1% (0.4%) free space.
D: drive has less than ½ of 1% (0.4%) free space.
F: driver has about 1.5% 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.
You only have 1.13 B of available Physical Memory (RAM).
Please get more memory if the system is able to handle it.
While waiting to upgrade the memory, please:
- only use one program at a time
- go through your startup items and stop those that aren't essential from loading with Windows
It seems to me that you are asking too much of this old system.
It needs more RAM, more hard drive space, and a newer BIOS.
Maybe it's time to consider getting a new system?
If not, then you'll have to consider doing less with it - so as to not tax it's abilities.