Here's your motherboard's support page if needed :
There's no problem with the processes (but you could uninstall webshots if you don't use it) but there are several problems with your hardware.
According to everest your CPU is overheating at 66°C and your 12V line isn't very healthy at 11.63V. This is the biggest problem. Ideally you also want the hard drive to stay under 45°C, yours is at 46°C.
Please follow all my instructions, print them if this is the only computer you have access to and ask someone else's help if you're unsure.
Repeatedly press del when the computer is starting to enter the BIOS utility. Find the hardware monitor or PC health & status screen and report your temps, fan speeds and voltages from there (use the arrows and esc key to navigate between menus).
Open the computer case and give us the brand, model and wattage of the power supply (you'll find those informations on the sticker that's on the side of the power supply block).
While the case is open check that there's no dust on the fans and heatsinks. If there's dust buy a can of compressed air at a local computer or electronics shop and clean it thoroughly. Here's a very good dust cleaning guide : http://www.bleepingcomputer.com/tuto...torial118.html
When you've cleaned all the dust replug the power cord, turn the computer on and check that all the fans are spinning (on your computer there should only be 2 or 3 fans : the CPU fan, the power supply fan and maybe a case fan). Enter the BIOS and report the CPU temp and voltages again. In the BIOS the CPU temp should stay under 50°C.
Cleaning the dust and solving the overheating problem will probably lower the load on the power supply. Check the state of the 12V line, if it's closer to 12V now (between 11.8 and 12.2V for instance) then your PSU isn't dying yet.
The following part is only for when you'll have solved the temp and voltage issues.
The 80GB Seagate hard drive is partitioned in 4 (that's not a problem) but partitions 2, 3 and 4 are still using the old FAT32 file system. If Windows XP is the only operating system you're using on that computer then I advise you to convert the FAT32 partitions to NTFS. The process takes some time but you won't lose any data. You must solve the overheating issue first since an overheating CPU could cause read or write errors and corrupt some of your files.
Start by defragmenting all partitions, including the system partition : start => all programs => accessories => system tools => disk defragmenter.
Also make sure there are no errors on the drive you're going to convert : right-click each drive => properties => tools => check now under error checking and tick both boxes. You've already scanned drive c, this time I want you to scan drives d, e and f.
Once you're ready to start the conversion process go to start => run and type cmd
. Type vol d:
and write down the name of the volume. Then type convert d: /fs:ntfs
. Confirm the name of the volume and hit enter. Don't do anything on the computer while the drive is being converted. Once you see the message "Conversion complete" wait for another 2 or 3 minutes since XP will do some tidying up after the conversion.
Restart the computer and repeat the operation for drives e: and f:
Other suggestions that won't impact much on the computer's performances :
The display is set at 1024*768 60hz. Since your monitor supports it you should be able to set it to 85hz for better eye comfort : right-click an unused place on the desktop => properties => settings => advanced => monitor.
You're using 2 ram sticks from different brands and with different speeds :
DIMM1: Samsung M3 68L3223HUS-CCC = PC3200
DIMM3: 256UFURBUGAD = PC2700
This is not a problem by itself but the memory will run at the speed of the slowest stick (PC2700 = 166 MHz). It's recommended to use a matching pair, especially in a dual channel configuration. Next time you upgrade the RAM make sure you buy 2 identical sticks for better stability and performances.