If you’ve been participating in the Windows 10 Insider Preview, you may have experienced some bugs as new builds have been sent. If you’re wanting to get back on the stable release track, now is a great opportunity.
The WCC website was originally built as a frame site by EyeOpener Creative Communications, and represents some of the last to use web 1.0 styles. This site wasn’t responsive, and the majority of my work on the site was creating new style sheets, adding functionality, and updating graphics, a not-too-insignificant overhaul.
IE is dead to the world, but it’s still kickin’ in Windows 10. Here’s a great way to use the browser to automate some redundant tasks and score back some extra time.
My previous post discussed a new method to “hide update” and stop a particular updates you don’t want from being installed. But what if you want to stop all driver updates, while keeping the security and defender patches flowing?
One of the design tenants of Windows 10 is the enabling of automatic system updates that are more transparent to the end user than in the past. But if you’re affected by a buggy device driver that gets installed automatically, you may want to block it. Here’s how.