|I assume you made a typo.|
Your message probably was
"xxx: services.exe - no disk
There is no disk in drive. Please insert a disk into drive \device\harddisk1\dr3"
where xxx is probably a number
I looked on the web and found many mentions of
*. exe - no disk
There is no disk in drive. Please insert a disk into drive \device\harddisk*\dr* "
where the *.exe can be various file names and the * in harddisk* and dr* can be various numbers,
but most of if not all of the the threads had no solution.
What they often had in them was whether the error occurred every time they boot the computer, or it only occurred when they did certain things or in certain situations .
When did this error first occur ?
After you did something ?
or - after some software was installed ?
Is the file name always services.exe or does it vary ?
Does it occur
- every time you boot the computer ?
- only when you are in your internet browser ?
- only when you have some device data can be stored on plugged into a USB port ?
- only when you have a memory card plugged in ?
Several people said the message goes away when you click on the button many times, but I'm not sure whether they meant Cancel, Try again, or Continue - I would think it would be Continue - then they didn't get the message again until after the computer was restarted
Do you have a zip drive on the computer ?
If so, try RIGHT clicking on it and Disable it in Device Manager.
You could try unplugging everything data can be stored on that is plugged into USB or Firewire ports or memory card ports.
You could try downloading and installing Autoruns, and disabling things one by one that run automatically that are not standard Microsoft programs.
Autoruns for Windows v10.06
This utility, which has the most comprehensive knowledge of auto-starting locations of any startup monitor, shows you what programs are configured to run during system bootup or login, and shows you the entries in the order Windows processes them. These programs include ones in your startup folder, Run, RunOnce, and other Registry keys.
Autoruns' Hide Signed Microsoft Entries option helps you to zoom in on third-party auto-starting images that have been added to your system and it has support for looking at the auto-starting images configured for other accounts configured on a system