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 1 
 on: Today at 09:06:48 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by Snuffy
18362.10006 is also released to fix the errors caused by 18326.1005.
available on 17th

 2 
 on: Today at 05:45:24 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt




We’ve already touched on some of our favorite tips an tricks in Microsoft Teams, but did you know that a YouTube app can be added to the collaboration service as well? That’s right, you can search for YouTube videos directly from Teams — without ever having to open a new tab or web browser. As we continue our series on Microsoft Teams we’ll now take a look at how you can share the enjoyment of YouTube videos within your company or organization.

Set up is as easy as 1-2-3

Granted that your admin has enabled the feature, adding the YouTube app in Teams is a similar process to adding OneNote. You’ll first need to head to the team channel where you’d like to enjoy YouTube. Next, click on the top bar (under where the name of your channel shows up) and then click the “Add a Tab” (+) button. Finally, you can choose YouTube from the list.

The pop-up dialogue will give you some information as to what privacy and permissions will be required to proceed. Keep in mind, YouTube will have access to the Team member’s email addresses and information, and data might be sent to a third party service. For more information, you also can click on “About” to see more about the YouTube app for Teams. Finally, clicking on “Add to a team” will show you more about what happens with YouTube and Teams under the hood. We’ll have more on that later, but you can proceed with setting up YouTube by clicking on the purple “Install” button.


Adding YouTube to Teams

What can you do with YouTube in Teams?

So, what can you do with YouTube in Teams once it is added to a channel? The answer to that question, plenty. For instance, you can share links to playlists and channels. You can also look for videos using the in-built search bar, paste a link, and then share the results to the channel, or pin a video to the tab of the channel itself by clicking on “Save.”

This can be particularly useful in training scenarios, or for sharing important videos across your company or organization. It’s also a nice shortcut to having manually open YouTube and search for content. You could, however, always open YouTube videos in a new tab by searching for, and then right-clicking the video and choosing “Watch on youtube.com.”


Searching for YouTube videos in Teams

How will you use YouTube in Teams?

YouTube in Microsoft Teams is just one small drop in the productivity bucket. There are other apps you can add to Teams as well, including Trello, Asana, Wikipedia, Quizlet, and more. How will you use the YouTube app in Teams, or Microsoft Teams to increase your productivity? Let us know in the comments below, and be sure to keep tuned for more as we continue to dive into the world of Office 365.

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 3 
 on: Today at 03:14:30 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Death Stranding, the mysterious and intriguing game from the mind of Hideo Kojima, has had its cover art revealed during San Diego Comic Con.

The basic version of the game’s box art features Norman Reedus’ character, Sam Bridges, out in the rain. You can check it out below in a tweet from PlayStation Europe.



The steelbook version looks a little fancier – it features a similar pose, but also has Sam Bridges covered in what appears to be the mysterious black goo that we saw Cliff (Mads Mikkelsen’s character) emerge from a few trailers ago. You can check it out below in a tweet from PlayStation.



Along with the cover art, Kojima also revealed that while he was recommended Keanu Reeves as a guest star in the game, he ‘wanted’ Mads Mikkelsen instead. Awww. (Thanks to kalai_chik on Twitter!)



The PlayStation Store pre-order page for Death Stranding describes the game as the following:

Quote
Sam Bridges must brave a world transformed by the Death Stranding. Carrying the remnants of our future in his hands, he embarks on a journey to reunite the shattered world.


The game features an all-star cast including Norman Reedus, Margaret Qualley, Mads Mikkelsen, Léa Seydoux, Lindsay Wagner, Nicolas Winding Refn, Troy Baker, Guillermo del Toro, Tommie Earl Jenkins, and Emily O’Brien.

Death Stranding will be out on PlayStation 4 on November 8th, 2019. There’s also rumours that it might be heading to PC, but don’t hold your breath.

▼ Death Stranding Trailer ▼



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 4 
 on: Today at 11:17:12 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt


Windows 10 cumulative updates are released at least twice every month, and the updates include both security and non-security fixes. The monthly updates are downloaded and installed automatically in the background to provide quality improvements and important security fixes. Updates to servicing stack, security components are also installed without user's consent.

Installing Windows 10 updates isn’t always an easy thing to do and the process can often fail or end up breaking your PC. That's why it's useful to be able to see what updates are installed in the event you are trying to diagnose a problem or to make sure you are up to date.

In this Windows 10 guide, we will provide different ways that you can use to get a list of installed Windows 10 updates.

How to see the update history with the Settings app

You can verify the list of installed updates with Windows 10's Settings. To check if a specific update is applied, follow these steps:

1. Open Start menu

2. Go to Settings

3. Navigate to Update & Security > Windows Update



4. Click on 'View update history'



In the Windows Update History page, you will now see a list of updates and when they were installed.

How to see the update history via the Control Panel

Other updates such as Windows 10 Servicing Stack, Intel Microcodes and Visual Studio patches won't be listed on Windows Update page. As a result, you have to head over to the Control Panel to find the list of additional updates.

   1. Open Start menu/Cortana

   2. Search for Control Panel



   3. In Control Panel, navigate to Programs > Programs and Features



   4. Click on 'View Installed Updates' to see the full list of additional updates



   5. You can also use the search bar and type KB number of an update to find it.

See your update history with Command Prompt and SystemInfo

You can also view the update history via the command prompt and the systeminfo command. This is useful if you wish to get a list of updates via a batch file.

   1. Open Search/Cortana

   2. Search for 'cmd'



3. Open a command prompt with admin privileges



4. Type systeminfo.exe and press Enter



5. Under the Hotfix(s) section, you can find the list of Windows updates that you have installed on your device.

How to see use PowerShell to get a list of installed updates

Finally, you can use PowerShell to get a list of updates and to query for specific ones. This method is extremely useful for system administrators who may want to query what computers have a particular update installed.

   1. Right-click Start menu icon



   2. Click on 'Windows PowerShell (Admin)'.

   3. When the PowerShell prompt opens, type Get-Hotfix and press Enter to get a list of installed updates and their installation dates.



4. It is also possible to check if a particular update is installed by using the KB number as an argument. For example, the command Get-Hotfix KB4505903 will check if the KB4497932 is installed.



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 5 
 on: Today at 02:25:46 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Over the last few years, there has been a concerted effort to improve the security and privacy of internet users by encouraging websites to move to http; meaning all internet traffic between the website and the user are encrypted.  This has meant that while internet service providers can know which websites you visit, they have no access to the information being exchanged between the website and end-users.

Google has been one of the major forces behind the move, by downranking websites in their very important search results who do not use http encryption.  Both Firefox and Google, at present, mark websites who are not using http as “not secure”.  This has frustrated government and security agencies all around the world; but an ex-Russian republic, Kazakhstan, has found a way to achieve an end-run around the security by forcing internet users to install their root certificate.

As reported in Bugzilla on the 18th July, Kazakhstan ISP MITM is sending SMS messages to mobile users, directing them to a website where they are requested to install the nefarious certificate.   After this is done, all encrypted traffic going to Twitter, YouTube, Facebook, Gmail, Mail.ru, VK.com, and Tamtam.chat, are directed to government servers, before being passed onto the hosts.  End users are reporting that this has also resulted in some websites and pages on Facebook being blocked, and offering 403 errors.

Kazakhstani residents commenting on the Bugzilla thread have described the Kazakhstani government as authoritarian and dictatorial, and are encouraging Mozilla- the creators of Firefox, to take strong action against this security attack.  Some suggestions being offered include: not allowing end users to install certificates, and warning end-users that installing a certificate would compromise their privacy and security explicitly- something that the browser doesn’t do at present.  Alternatively, more targeted action can be taken, such as revoking the certificate.  At present, there does not appear to be any specific agreement on which course of action to follow.

While issues affecting the 18.6 million people in Kazakhstan may not appear very significant to the rest of us; such an attack would be easy to replicate by Western governments, such as USA, Australia, and the UK, who all have their own motives to keep a closer eye on their citizens, ranging from terrorism to pornography to copyright infringement.

Follow the debate on this very important issue at Bugzilla here.

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 6 
 on: July 21, 2019, 03:27:06 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt

An Israeli woman uses her iPhone in front of the building housing the Israeli
NSO Group, on August 28, 2016, in Herzliya, near Tel Aviv.
An Israeli cybersecurity company has developed spyware that can scrape data from the servers of Apple, Google, Facebook, Amazon and Microsoft products, according to The Financial Times.

The report says NSO Group’s proprietary smartphone malware, Pegasus, harvests not only data stored on a device but also any information stored in the cloud, including a user’s location data, archived messages, and photos.

NSO Group, who previously installed the malware in Facebook’s WhatsApp, denied that it markets software capable of capturing data in the cloud. It’s unclear if it has developed the tools internally.

“The Financial Times got it wrong. NSO’s products do not provide the type of collection capabilities and access to cloud applications, services, or infrastructure suggested in this article,” the company told CNBC in a statement.

“Increasingly sophisticated terrorists and criminals are taking advantage of encrypted technologies to plan and conceal their crimes, leaving intelligence and law enforcement agencies in the dark and putting public safety and national security at risk. NSO’s lawful interception products are designed to confront this challenge.”

NSO Group says it has a screening process for clients and only sells to responsible governments for facilitating terrorism or criminal investigations.

In May, WhatsApp said a flaw in the messenger service could allow NSO Group software to be downloaded to phones through a simple phone call and to monitor calls made through the service. The Facebook-owned application put a patch in place to fix the problem.

NSO Group is also known for its alleged role in assisting the FBI in opening the phone of the San Bernardino mass shooter after Apple fought an FBI request to do so.

After the malware is installed on a device, the new capability can copy authentication keys from services including Google Drive, Facebook Messenger and iCloud, according to the FT. A separate server then mimics the device, including its location.

In turn, the malware allows for open-ended access to the cloud data of those apps, without triggering additional security layers like “2-step verification or warning email on target device,” the FT reported, citing an NSO sales document.

Amazon said it hasn’t found any evidence of the malware on its systems.

“We have no evidence that Amazon corporate systems, including customer accounts, have been accessed by the software product in question,” the company told CNBC. “We take customer privacy and security extremely seriously, and will continue to investigate and monitor the issue.”

Microsoft declined to comment on the FT story but said it has a protection service that can help protect users against these kinds of attacks. A Facebook spokesperson said the company is reviewing the claims in the report.

Apple and Google did not immediately return requests for comment.

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 7 
 on: July 21, 2019, 03:08:58 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Microsoft announced that it’s expanding its Windows Defender ATP service to non-Windows devices. Also, to reflect this change, the company rebranded the Windows Defender ATP to Microsoft Defender ATP. The change, however, didn’t reflect on Windows 10, but it now looks like we’re not far away from getting the Microsoft Defender on Windows 10 PCs.

Microsoft is reportedly in the process of introducing Microsoft Defender in the Windows 10 20H1 Update, which is slated for an April 2020 release. And The process of switching from Windows to Microsoft has already begun; in a recently-released Build 18941 of Windows 10 20H1 Update, name of some Windows Defender components have been changed. For example, Windows Defender Exploit Guard has been rebranded as Microsoft Defender Exploit Guard( via WindowsLatest). Make no mistake, the function of this tool remains the same, which is to host intrusion prevention capabilities for Windows 10.

It’s worth noting that the Microsoft Defender won’t be any deferent from the Windows Defender; the functionalities will be the same as before. Nevertheless, I won’t be surprised if Microsoft announces some advanced functionalities along with the announcement of the change in name. And of course, theses advanced functionalities, if announced, will also come to non-Windows devices, including Macs.



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 8 
 on: July 21, 2019, 06:00:25 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt

Your phone is a vital, potentially life-saving tool you have with you at all times.

It can happen in a split second. One minute, everything's fine and then a wrong turn, an unexpected storm, or a loud noise in the next room could put you in a dangerous situation. Whether you're stranded on the side of the road in a blizzard, trapped in your home due to a hurricane and subsequent flooding or in a situation where you can't dial 911, you have an important, potentially life-saving tool in your pocket: your phone.

It's far too easy to take our phones for granted as tools of entertainment and communication, but everyone from police departments to first responders realize our phones are a vital tool during emergency situations.

Earlier this year, a young man's life was saved after he began having an asthma attack and dialed 911 from his Android phone. Despite not being able to communicate with the operator, his location was sent to the call center and help arrived in time. In 2017, a 4-year-old saved his mom's life just by asking Siri to call for help.

These extreme examples underscore the role that phones can play in preventing loss of life when situations spin out of control. It's smart to understand how a few settings, apps and other tools could potentially help. As always, preparation and education are the first steps.

We talked to the Pueblo County Sheriff's Office (PCSO) in Colorado for advice and tips about how our phones are oftentimes the most important tool we have in an emergency. It could, quite literally, be your lifeline.

Be prepared

It's impossible to account for every situation or predicament you might find yourself in, but you can take some steps to be prepared for whatever life throws your way. Here are some general recommendations that apply to nearly every type of emergency situation.

Have external battery packs handy

At the very least, have a portable battery pack on hand to prolong your phone's battery life. If you're camping and know you're going to be away from a power source for an extended amount of time, it may make sense to take more than one battery pack with you. Depending on the battery pack, you should be able to fully charge your phone three to four times.


Portable battery packs will prolong your phone's battery life, and that could make all the
difference.


There are plenty of affordable packs for Android and iPhone that fit in a pocket or backpack and weigh less than a pound each. The most important point the PCSO drove home when we talked to them is that keeping your phone charged and powered on is critical.

Emergency services can use nearby cellular towers to triangulate your location, but that's not possible if your phone runs out of juice and turns off. Keep a portable battery pack in your car's glove box or in your backpack (they weigh around three-quarters of a pound) at all times.

Be aware that hot environments may reduce the battery pack's life span, so you'll want to periodically check to make sure they're in good condition and fully charged.

Or if you live in an area that frequently has natural disasters, consider a more robust power station. Portable power stations are roughly the size of a small speaker and can be kept under a cabinet or on a desk in your home.


Share your location with only those who you completely trust.

Keep the station plugged in and always charged. If the power goes out, you'll have a device that can charge your phone, or if need be, power a mini-fridge or medical device for a few hours until help arrives, e.g. to keep insulin or other important medications cold.

Anker's PowerHouse line ($300) and Jackery's HLS 290 ($350) both have capacities three to four times that of a smaller portable pack, and will fully recharge your phone up to 12 times or run small appliances up to four hours. Your phone will last longer when you turn off features that drain your battery.

Share your location with trusted friends now

Should you get lost, fall unconscious or go missing, the ability for friends and family members to find you without any interaction on your part is vital. Apple and Google both offer services that allow only those who you completely trust to check in on your whereabouts.

If you use an iPhone, set up the Find My Friends app. The app allows approved friends or family members to monitor your location. If you don't want to grant access to constant location tracking, you can always grant temporary permission, but keep in mind that in some situations you may not have time, or the ability, to send out temporary requests.

If you use Android, Google Maps has a location-sharing feature that will provide your current location, and even include your phone's current battery level with contacts of your choosing. Third-party tracking apps, such as Glympse, do the same.


Storms can take out electrical grids and cell towers in just a few seconds.

Set up emergency contacts and medical info

All phones come with some sort of emergency contact or medical ID feature built-in, and emergency responders are trained to look at a person's phone to view emergency contact information and any important medical issues they may have -- even if your phone is locked.

On iPhone, set up the Medical ID feature by opening the Health app and selecting the Medical ID tab followed by Edit and turn on Show When Locked. Enter all of your information, as well as who should be contacted, and then tap Done. A Medical ID button will display on your iPhone's lock screen that will allow first responders to access all your information.

On Android, the process will vary depending on the brand of phone you're using, but in general, you should be able to save your emergency details by opening the settings app, viewing user settings, then selecting Emergency Information. Enter your medical info, as well as any emergency contacts.

There will be an "Emergency" button on the bottom of your lock screen that will display your health information and emergency contacts.


Planning a hike or camping trip in the middle of nowhere? Your phone can still help you find your way.

Tips for specific situations

With a source of backup power, a means for someone to find you, and a way for emergency responders to get you proper help, let's take a closer look at specific situations.

Natural disasters

Tornadoes, flooding, earthquakes, and hurricanes can devastate buildings and critical utilities in just a few minutes. The damage can last for days and weeks, taking down electrical grids and cell towers in the process.

Whether it's an unexpected event or one you've had time to prepare for, here are some tips to ensure you get help:

Send text messages instead of trying to place phone calls. Between damage to cell towers and power lines, and the strain that will be put on the network as first responders focus on an area, getting a phone call through is going to be hit or miss. Text messages, however, require far fewer network resources and have a better chance of going through.

• We have a roundup of apps and services for natural disasters, from hurricane monitoring to reuniting you with friends and family members, there's an app to help you with just about any natural disaster.

• The App Store and Play Store each have a wide range of options for SOS apps that will use your phone's camera flash signal to send an SOS in Morse Code. You can use these apps if search parties are nearby at night and you want to get their attention, like the free Flashlight & More Utility for iPhone and Super-Bright LED Flashlight for Android.


Your iPhone has an SOS mode.

Stranded in the wilderness?

Getting lost or stranded in the wilderness on a planned hiking trip or due to a storm is a very scary thought.

Indeed, the fact that our phones track and record our every movement has led to privacy concerns, and rightfully so, but depending on the situation you find yourself in, your phone's ability to locate you could very well save your life. More importantly, you can still use your phone's GPS functionality even when it's in airplane mode.

If you're planning a hike, install an app such as GAIA GPS that allows you to download a map of the area you'll be in, and then use your phone's GPS to locate you. I've tested the app on an iPhone XS Max and Pixel 3 XL and at times it took 30 seconds or so to locate me, but ultimately GPS worked just fine while in airplane mode.

Unless you know a lot about plants, odds are you're not going to know what's safe to eat if you're in dire need of nutrition. You have a few options:

Download the Wikipedia app and save the poisonous plants Wiki for offline viewing. It's not the best solution, but the list has photos and a brief description of the plant that could cause harm.

• On Android phones, Google Lens can help identify unknown plants if you're in an area with wireless reception. Keep in mind that many plants look alike, and have potentially poisonous lookalikes -- Lens is not a certified botany tool and should not be relied upon. We especially caution consuming wild mushrooms or berries. However, it can be helpful for general information -- for example, which part of a common plant is digestible -- and internal links lead to more information. Note that Google Lens can drain your battery.

• Search your phone's respective app store for more specific apps. For example, "Colorado hiking and plants" will return apps that include very specific information about that region.

Remember to conserve your phone's battery as much as possible. Start by disabling all apps and services that won't find you help. Using airplane mode in an area where you have no cellular coverage will prevent your phone from constantly searching for signal and using precious battery reserves.


Your phone's voice assistant can call for help, even if your phone is on the other side of the room.

Break-in or active shooter
The first thing you need to do after you realize someone has broken into your house or there's an active shooter nearby is to hide and turn off all sounds on your phone. Android users can quickly mute their phone in the quick settings panel, and iPhone users can use the mute switch.

Additionally, go into your phone's settings app and disable all vibration, including keyboard and touch vibration -- vibration can be audible, especially if the phone hits a surface. Once that's done, rely on text messaging to alert someone on the outside what's going on. Ready.gov has more suggestions to help you prepare for an active shooter situation.

Depending on where you live, a text to 911 may be an additional option. The FCC keeps an up-to-date spreadsheet of cities that support text to 911. The list is updated once a month. If you attempt to use text to 911 and it's not supported in your area, you will receive a message back letting you know no one received your message and you need to place a call. If it's unsafe to do so, text trusted and responsive contacts so they can place a call on your behalf.


If you can't move, call out for help.

Voice assistants can help, too
If you get hurt while working on a home project, for example, or you cut yourself, fall or otherwise find yourself in need of help, take a deep breath and remember that your phone likely has a built-in voice assistant that can call 911 for you. iPhone users need to say, "Hey Siri, call 911" while Android users should be able to say, "OK Google, call 911."

Make sure you have Hey Siri enabled on your iPhone by going to Settings > Siri > Listen for Hey Siri. If you use Android, long-press on the home button to bring up Google Assistant and say "Setup Voice Match."

If you're home and have an Amazon Echo nearby, the Alexa assistant will also call for help if you have an Echo Connect, which allows your Echo to make phone calls for you, including to 911.

Of course, if you have an Apple Watch Series 4, it has built-in fall detection that will call for help when it detects a fall and you are unresponsive -- as long as you have it set up.

Hopefully, you never have to use any of the above advice, at least in an emergency situation. But if you do, try to remain calm and remember that you have a very powerful device in your pocket that can help you get out of horrible situations if you use it right.

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 9 
 on: July 21, 2019, 04:42:36 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
A contractor for the Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) has been hacked and secret projects that were being developed for the intelligence agency were leaked to Russian Media. These projects detail Russia's attempt to de-anonymize users on the Tor network, collect data from social networks, and how to isolate the Russian portion of the Internet from the rest of the world.

On July 13th, 2019, a contractor for the Russia FSB named "Sytech" was claimed to be hacked by a hacking group named 0v1ru$. As part of this hack, the group defaced the contactor's site to show an image of "Yoba-face", which they posted an image of on their Twitter feed.

In addition, BBC Russia reports that the hackers stole 7.5TB of data from the contractor's network. This data includes information about numerous non-public projects that were being developed by Sytech on behalf of the Russian government and its intelligence agency.

To prove they gained access to Sytech's servers, 0v1ru$ posted images of internal pages of Sytech's web site and of server drives and users in their Windows domain controller.

This stolen data was then passed on to another hacking group named DigitalRevolution, who shared the data with Russian media.  Digital Revolution claimed to have hacked the Russian research institute "Kvant" in 2018.

The stolen data seen by BBC Russia outlines a variety of projects being developed by Sytech. These projects include:

Mentor was allegedly being developed for the Russian military unit No. 71330, which is reportedly the radio-electronic intelligence of the FSB of Russia. This project would monitor selected email accounts at specified intervals in order to collect information related to certain phrases.

Nadezhda, or Hope in English, is a project designed to visualize how Russia is connected to the rest of the Internet. This research is part of Russia's attempts to create a "sovereign Internet" where Russia can isolate itself from the rest of the Internet.

Nautilus is a project developed between 2009 and 2010 to collect information about users on social networks such as Facebook, LinkedIn, and MySpace.

Nautilus-S is research into de-anonymizing users on the Tor network by creating exit nodes that were controlled by the Russian government. This project was allegedly started at the request of the Russian Research Institute "Kvant".

Reward was being designed to penetrate and perform covert operations on peer-to-peer networks. This includes BitTorrent, Jabber, OpenFT, and ED2K

Tax-3 is the most recent project and was commissioned by "Chief Scientific Innovation Innovation Center JSC, reporting to the Federal Tax Service.".  This project would provide the ability to manually remove information from the Federal Tax Service about people under state protection.

The site for Sytech (www.sytech.ru) has since been shut down and have not responded to inquiries by the BBC.

While this data breach is not nearly as concerning as the Vault 7 WikiLeaks leak of NSA exploits, the BBC has stated that this is the largest data leak in the history of Russian special services.

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 10 
 on: July 21, 2019, 04:23:43 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
There are two ways to update drivers on Windows. The boring and simple way, and the slightly harder way. The easiest way is from Windows Update. If everything is working as it should just head to Windows Update, check for updates and it will pull in whatever software updates are waiting for your PC.

There may be cases where your device drivers don’t get pulled down by Windows update, or you may want to install an early beta update to fix a bug on your PC. Here’s how you do it.

How to update a driver via Device Manager

1. Open the Windows Device Manager and navigate to the device driver you’re looking for.

2. Right-click on the device driver you’re looking to update and choose “Update driver.”

3. Select Search automatically for updated driver software.

4. If there’s an update, let Windows do its thing.

From your personal computer

1. Download the device drivers from an approved/endorsed/safe location and save it on your computer.

2. Unzip the files and make a note of where you stared them.

3. Open the Windows Device Manager and navigate to the device driver you’re looking for.

4. Right-click on the device driver you’re looking to update and choose “Update driver.”

5. Rather than searching the web automatically for new drivers as you would normally do, choose to search your computer for driver software.

6. Select the main folder that you’ve extracted the driver’s files to and select “include subfolders.”

7. Select Next, and let windows do the left.

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