Top Stories windows
- How To Skip The Line And Upgrade To Windows 10 Now
- How 2 In 1s Minimise Management Headaches For BYOD
- How To Configure Windows 10 To Protect Your Privacy
- How To Make Windows Work Better With Super High Resolution Displays
- How Windows 10 Update And The New 'Patch Tuesday' Will Work
- Microsoft Releases List Of Features Dropped From Windows 10
Automatic updates sound like a great idea in theory, but having a newer driver install itself behind your back, cause a problem and force you to troubleshoot for a few hours is no fun at all. Fortunately in Windows, it’s possible to tell the operating system to apply platform patches only and leave the driver updates to you.
Chrome’s auto-update system is for the most part unobtrusive — you see the three-bar symbol in the top-right corner go from green, to orange and finally red, until you restart the browser. So, you cycle the program and Chrome fails to fire up again and when you do it manually, nothing has changed. The problem is easy enough to fix however, without rebooting.
We live in a world where bring-your-own-device (BYOD) is a fact of life for IT managers, but that doesn’t eliminate the need to secure and manage those devices. Here’s how using a 2 in 1 makes that easier.