Or y'know, use Safe Mode, but I'm not too familiar with that personally. I didn't have to do use the automatic hide updates utility. By the time I get the troubleshooter to run, I am already getting a popup saying the Asus recommended drivers have been installed and I need to restart. I have disabled anything from startup that I think isn't important but still can't beat the installation message. Have you guys tried to uninstall the drivers and not restart, but run the troubleshooter immediately after? And if that doesn't do it, you could of course disconnect your laptop from the internet to prevent Windows from checking for updates (of course you'll need to be connected when running the troubleshooter).Download this troubleshooter: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/kb/3073930 3. 4) Then click "Browse my computer for driver software", and on the next screen click "Let me pick from a list..." 5) On that screen uncheck "Show compatible hardware" and you should see a Synaptics entry in the Manufacturer list.
I am located in the US so I'll be using an NTSC system.
Until then, you have a couple of options: If you go with option one, you’ll get support for the three main mouse buttons, plus back and forward buttons if your mouse has them.
For keyboards, you’ll have support for the F1 – F12 keys plus the Volume and Playback controls.
I've found reports that the hard disks are user upgradable on wikipedia.
I'm just trying to figure out the current "state of the union." While I can't comment on the state of backwards compatibility, I am relatively certain that there are no restrictions on installing a new SATA hard drive.
I noticed Windows 10 insists on automatically installing the "best" broken Asus touchpad drivers - even over my manually installed Synaptics ones! Another thing that worked for me - with the Synaptics OEM drivers for Win10 - was: 1) Uninstall Asus Support device - for me it showed up as PS/2 Mouse after reboot.