The way to start this program depends on the manufacturer of the BIOS, not the manufacturer of the computer.
Manufacturers of motherboards purchase the BIOS from other companies, most of which specialize in making these chips.
Is it possible that it's coming from the BIOS chip?
I also read it might be a capacitor on the motherboard.
Let's take a look at what the BIOS and CMOS are, and how they're different.
The BIOS, or "Basic Input/Output System", is special firmware stored in a chip on your computer's motherboard.
The BIOS interface is designed for advanced users, you can change a setting that could prevent your computer from starting correctly and you could suffer a potential loss of data.
When the ESCD contained in the NVRAM needs to be cleared, this can be accomplished by manipulating the RTCRST (Real Time Clock Reset) jumper on the system board.
The BIOS also provides a simple interface for configuring your computer's hardware.
Specifically, while I had the insufficient PSU, when I placed a case fan above the RAM to the right of the CPU (shown below), the temperatures dropped considerably: Before the HSFs were upgraded, the GPU fan vibrated the whole computer (and the CPU HSF didn't cool the CPU enough).
While I had the old HSFs (in their last days), the computer sometimes wouldn't start and sometimes would.
Specs: MB: (OEM) Asus M2NS-NVM/SCPU: AMD Athlon 64 x2 6000 3.0GHz RAM: 4x Crucial DDR2 667MHz 1GBHDD: Seagate Barracuda 7200.9 160GBGPU: n VIDIA inno3D 9600 GT 512MBPSU: Corsair (CX750) 750W, updated in last month from Thermaltake 500WAbout 5 years I bought a cheap Packard Bell (i Start 1380) desktop and then updated its CPU, GPU, RAM and PSU a few months after.
In the last month or so I bought a new HSF for the CPU and GPU.