Now a days we all use Windows 10 in our laptops and computers. We probably faced some issue with the windows. But now we can solves these problems very easily. So here’s few of them, step by step I am going to solves this problems. Have a look to our home page www.nyazit.com
1. Stop Auto Reboots in Windows 10
Windows 10 update are regular and apparent endles, and almost from user control (unless you completely turn off updates, which is bad idea). If you don’t reboot your PC after an update, Windows 10 eventually takes it upon itself to reboot for you. That’s a good way to lose data in open apps.
You can take advantage of a feature called Active Hours, which lets you schedule a time for reboots. It involves going to Administrative Tools in the Control Panel (just type “Administrative Tools” into the Windows 10 search box). Choose Task Scheduler. In the left pane, click Task Scheduler Library and then navigate to Microsoft\Windows\UpdateOrchestrator. In the middle pane, right-click on Reboot and select “Disable” from the menu.
It doesn’t stop reboots but it can postponed it for later. When you get free you can reboots your PC.
2. Prevent Sticky Keys
If you hit the Shift key five times in a row, you activate Sticky Keys, a Windows feature that allows for keyboard shortcuts where you hit one key at a time instead of simultaneously (so it works with any combo that includes the Shift, Ctrl, Alt or Windows keys).
If you want activate it correctly so you should follow some small steps.
First of all Press Five times (Shift Key rapidly to bring the dialog box). Click on the Ease of Access Center. Then Set Up Sticky Keys page is open, next you should un-check the box.”Turn on Sticky Keys when SHIFT is pressed five times.”
3. Calm the UAC Down
In the old days, when you went to do an install, the screen would suddenly dim and everything seemed to come to a halt, causing several (anecdotal, probably fictional) heart attacks amid the populace. UAC (User Account Control) is still there in Windows and will still dim the desktop, but you have the option to turn it off, or at least prevent the screen dimming.
Type UAC into the Windows 10 search box to get Change User Account Control Settings. The screen presents a slider with four levels of security, from never notify (bad) to always notify (annoying—it’ll warn you when you make your own changes). Pick one of the middle options; the second from the bottom notifies you without the dimming scare tactic. With that option, you’ll still get a dialog box confirmation with a yes/no option when you install things.
4. Delete Unused Apps
Did you know that there are many applications that you are not using it but the app catch the storage. Some of them when we are busy with something else, it open automatically and disturb us.
If your uninstall option is grayed out, you can go the DOS route, but it gets a little complicated and you should be 100 percent sure of what you’re doing.
- If your uninstall option is grayed out, you can go the DOS route, but it gets a little complicated and you should be 100 percent sure of what you’re doing.
- Type in “Get-AppxPackage –AllUsers” without the quotes. A giant list of all the stuff you’ve got installed that came from Microsoft’s Store, plus some other stuff, will appear.
- It’s hard to find those apps in there, but the last one will probably clearly read Microsoft.ZuneMusic—that’s actually Grove Music. Copy everything it says on the line next to PackageFullName.
- You’ll then type in a command and paste that line, so it reads something like “remove-AppxPackage Microsoft.ZuneMusic_10.16122.10271.0_x64__8wekyb3d8bbwe” (yours will be different after the first underscore character).
- Execute it with a stroke of the return key, and if you don’t get any errors, the Groove Music app should be gone. Be careful using this on other apps—be sure you’ve picked the right one.
5. Use a Local Account
Microsoft wants to sign in Windows 10 with your Microsoft account. It’s attaching you with all things of Microsoft like Xbox, Office 365, One Drive, Skype and Store for download and buy apps from it.
But you don’t have to. During setup, just click Skip this step. If you already signed in with the Microsoft account, go to Settings > Accounts > Your email and Accounts. Click Sign in with a local account. Now you can enter a local account name and new password (with a hint for when you forget it). The one downside is that when you end up on a service or site that requires Microsoft credentials, you’ll have to enter your Microsoft login each time; it won’t automatically sign you in as it would if you sign in with a Microsoft account.
6. Use Pin Code, Not a Password
If you’re okay with your Microsoft account but hate to type lengthy password, you can easily reset it in a short personal identification numbers(PIN) but only on the PC. The PIN can only set with number and For PIN we cannot use letter and Special characters. If want to set PIN in your PC follow the Steps.
To set it up, click the Start menu, then on your avatar pic, and choose Change account settings. Navigate to Sign-in options, and click the Add button under PIN. Enter the PIN you want and restart to try it. If you’ve already got a PIN, you get options to change it, remove it, or click I forgot my PIN to recover it.
7. Skip the Password Login
When your PC is in sleep mode or you reboot it, when start the PC. It will need Password to unlock. So you can skip from this Password if you go and do the as in here it wrote.
Go to the User Accounts control panel by typing “netplwiz” in the search bar. Select the account, un-check the box next to “Users must enter a user name and password to use this computer. You’ll get a confirmation box that asks you to enter that very password—twice. Click okay when done. Reboot the PC and if it works, it should roll smoothly into the desktop without requesting a password. Don’t do this if it’s shared PC. And you’ll still need to know the password if you’re logging into the PC remotely.
8. OneDrive Into the Grave
Like Cortana, OneDrive—Microsoft’s answer to Dropbox or Google Drive—is integrated into Windows 10 Too tightly. You can try to ignore it, but it comes up a lot. Again, a registry edit will nix it completely. In the Registry Editor in Windows 10 Home, go to HKLM\Software\Policies\Microsoft\Windows\OneDrive (or create it). This key needs a DWORD value called DisableFileSyncNGSC—set it’s value to 1. Then restart. OneDrive is dead, but any files you stored in a local OneDrive folder stay put, as do the files you may have on OneDrive in the cloud. They just won’t sync from that PC any longer.
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