Sunday, February 24, 2019

Windows 10: How to create a System Restore

Though the feature is turned off by default, Windows 10 can actuallycreate checkpoints automatically if you’re not confident that you’ll remember to do it yourself. This is mostly helpful for Windows users who frequently encounter bugs or faulty configurations as a result of updates or radical system changes.
Note: This guide will be focused on Windows 10, but the process we walk you through will be practically identical on Windows 7 or Windows 8.1. Before you jump in and enable System Restore settings, it would be wise to first check whether automatic System Restore Points are already enabled on your computer. Here’s how to do precisely that.
Read full content : How To Update Drivers in Windows 7 and 8 Automatically

Install something you immediately regret? Wishing you could travel back in time a just a couple days, or even a couple hours? Windows 10 lets you do that with the System Restore feature.
Using a System Restore is like going back to a save point in a video game – this safety net feature is designed so that if everything suddenly goes wrong after a program install, update, changes in registry, settings, applications, drivers or system files, you’ve got a way to revert back to that place and time where things were working smoothly. It’s incredibly handy, can manually pull the plug on a number of frustrating alterations that you’re not sure how landed there in the first place.

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