Posted: Thu May 04, 2017 12:14 pm Post subject: GeForce Game Ready Driver 382.05 WHQL
Release Date: 2017.5.4
Operating System: Windows 7, 8, 8.1, 10 (32-bit,64-bit)
Language: English (US)
• Release Highlights
Game Ready Drivers provide the best possible gaming experience for all major new releases, including Virtual Reality games.
Prior to a new title launching, our driver team is working up until the last minute to ensure every performance tweak and
bug fix is included for the best gameplay on day-1.
Provides the optimal gaming experience for Prey, Battlezone, and the Gears of War 4 Multi-GPU Update
Driver running fast and stable on Creators Update.
Haven't come across any issues.Was using XG 368.69 so installed this on top.
Running really good since Saturday night but wanted to be sure they were stable. ....Watchdogs 2 is so smooth, excellent driver for me, thank you Semp.
Joined: Aug 23, 2007 Posts: 4 Location: Kingman, AZ
Posted: Tue May 23, 2017 6:39 pm Post subject:
I don't know if this will work for you, but I had the same problem with Windows 10 Pro 64Bit update.
The only thing I could find, was to let Windows 10 update, or have it up date. Then go into the device manager and go to the Video device and have it roll back to previous drivers. Just answer the questions it prompts you with. Windows 10 update now BITEs the big one....LOL
Hope this helps.....
P.S. you may have to disconnect from the internet, and uninstall the Windows 10 drivers first. then install the 382.05 again. do a restore point. Then reconnect the internet, and then update the Windows 10. After that rollback the driver in the the Device Manager to previous.
Reboot with Driver Signature disabled (hold shift + restart), troubleshoot, advanced options, startup settings, restart and at boot screen select option 7.
Install XG382.05 and modules you want, restart normal, follow the guide below exactly, don't deviate and after rebooting, reconnect your internet.
BLOCK SPECIFIC HARDWARE DRIVER AUTO-INSTALL GUIDE
You can block the installation of drivers for a particular hardware ID. It works the same way in Windows 10 as it did in Windows 8.1.
First, look up the device hardware ID:
In Device Manager, right-click on the device in question, and select Properties.
Go to the Details tab.
Change Property to Hardware Ids.
Copy-paste this into a text file.
Then, make sure you have a stable configuration:
Download the replacement driver, but do not install it yet.
Disconnect from the network so that Windows will not retrieve new drivers.
Disable, then uninstall the driver that you want to replace.
Install the replacement driver.
Reboot and make sure it sticks.
Then, block all installation of drivers for that hardware ID:
In the start menu, type gpedit.msc and press enter.
Local Computer Policy -> Computer Configuration -> Administrative Templates -> System -> Device Installation -> Device Installation Restrictions
Double-click on "Prevent installation of devices that match any of these device IDs."
Set this to Enabled.
Click Show, under Options, "Prevent installation of devices that match any of these Device IDs."
Copy-paste the hardware ID from the text file into the Value box.
Click OK until you get back to the Group Policy Editor.
Warning: This will block manual and automatic installations of the driver. If you later decide to try out a new version of the driver, you will have to unblock the hardware ID first. You can't delete Values in the dialog box, so the easiest way is to change the setting to Not Configured.
This only prevents the driver itself from being installed. Windows Update may still download the driver package update, attempt to install it, and then fail. You will see failures in the Windows Update log. This is a separate issue.
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