Nforce sata driver updating problem
I’ve previously written a number of articles related to this – SATA Driver Finding Service by Rosco If you need a little helping hand and want Rosco to find your SATA driver for you then learn more about this great new service by clicking here Find My SATA Drivers For Me When looking for drivers for my readers I’ve found quite a few SATA drivers and made them available at the links below.In order to know which one you need you first need to determine your chipset.
I solved my problem by doing a fresh reinstall of Win 7, activating AHCI mode, then upgrading to Windows 10 on that fresh Win7 install. I have tried your Toobad but unfortunately did not resolve the issue.The most important of these chips are called the motherboard chipset.The chipset has a driver which can affect the speed and stability of many of the devices built into your motherboard.Would have tried Toobad's solution had I known about it. Windows will not boot even into safe mode upon changing to AHCI.I believe it is worth mentioning though as I might be missing something.One of the features that has been removed from Windows 10 -- at least for home users -- is the ability to pick and choose when updates are installed.
Microsoft has taken Windows Update out of the hands of users so the process is, for the most part, completely automated.
You used to be able to install Windows XP just fine on your previous computers without an SATA driver – right?
Correct, that’s because your older PC or laptop was using a previous standard, called IDE.
Your motherboard contains a CPU, some RAM, and expansion slots.
But it also contains some silicon chips which make all of those parts work together.
People are experiencing random crashes after the update has installed, while others have problems with multi-monitor setups.