Updating pc time
You might not know, but after installing Windows 10 the old version of the OS is hanging around in the background taking up useful space. When you upgraded, your old version of Windows doesn't disappear.It's still in the back of the system and goes by the name "windows.old" and takes up valuable disk space.Next, open Explorer, navigate to C:\Windows\Software Distribution, and delete its contents including any sub-folders.Now reboot, open Windows Update and click Check for updates.If you've got a PC still stubbornly clinging to Windows 7 or Windows 8, there are a few things to try: Windows 10 received a significant update (the Windows 10 Fall update) in November and there's already been another released at the time of updating this article (1st December 2017).Still, a large proportion of Windows 10 devices have missed out because it's not being rolled out automatically - you have to choose to upgrade.You may be asking as to why this happened and the answer is that Microsoft isn't quite as controlling as some other big tech companies.Instead of forcing users to update their hardware and never look back, Microsoft keeps a hold of the important files that made up your previous OS in the C:/ drive.
Now, when you hit install, it should start installing the most up-to-date version of the operating system.
It's important (and rather confusing) to note that the Ready to Install screen (pictured below) doesn't actually mention upgrading to the latest version of Windows 10, or indeed, which version it will upgrade your system to at all.
Instead it refers to whether it's the Home or Business version you're trying to install and as long as this is the version you're running, you can hopefully be rest assured the newest build will be installed.
While it’s not as bug-riddled as previous Windows versions, there are nonetheless a series of common problems that have been persistently identified by users.
Here’s a list of some of Windows 10’s reoccurring issues - as well as informaton about how to fix them.