I recently downloaded Windows6.1-KB2581464-x64.msu File, which is the USB Driver HotFix for Windows 7 - x64 based systems, but when I try to install it, Windows Update Standalone Installer pops a. Error: A customized computer manufacturer driver is installed on your computer. The Intel® Driver & Support Assistant is not able to update the driver. Installing a generic Intel® driver instead of the customized computer manufacturer driver can cause technical issues. Contact your computer manufacturer for the latest driver for your computer. Rental Priority Rules Not Applicable to Listed Driver November 26, 2019 Last week, the Court of Appeal released an important decision for rental car companies and their insurers. Section 277 (1.1) of the Insurance Act contains a priority scheme for accidents involving rented or leased vehicles. The selected driver is not applicable to any supported platforms. 2012 R2 U1 for Windows 8.1 x64 Archived Forums Configuration Manager 2012 - Operating System Deployment. A device has no applicable drivers available in the Driver Store (raising a 'driver not found' error), and there is no applicable Automatic driver; A device has only a generic driver in the Driver Store, which provides only basic device functionality, and there is no applicable Automatic driver.
This article describes how you can control when Windows Update distributes your driver.
When submitting a driver to Windows Update, the Driver Delivery Options section presents two radio buttons: Automatic and Manual
Under the Automatic option there are two checkboxes: Automatically delivered during Windows Upgrades and Automatically delivered to all applicable systems. Automatic is the default setting for all new shipping labels.
When the first checkbox is selected, the driver is classified as a Dynamic Update (a term that applies to upgrade scenarios). Windows automatically preloads drivers in this category when upgrading the OS.
When the second checkbox is selected, the driver is downloaded and installed automatically on all applicable systems once it is released. All Automatic drivers must first have been evaluated by Microsoft through Driver Flighting.
For more info about the Manual option, see Publish a driver to Windows Update.
User plugs in a device
Dexis sensor driver download. When a device is connected to a Windows system:
Plug and Play (PnP) looks for a compatible driver already available on the computer. If one exists, Windows installs it on the device. Then, during the next daily scan of Windows Update, Windows searches for a more up-to-date version of the driver. This can take up to 24 hours from when the device is plugged in.
If there is no compatible driver on the computer, Windows searches Windows Update for the highest-ranking Automatic driver.
When searching Windows Update:
In Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier, if no Automatic driver is available for the device, Windows proceeds to the highest-ranking Manual driver.
Starting in Windows 10, version 2004, Windows does not search for a Manual driver when an Automatic driver is not available. For info on how to access Manual drivers, see the Windows Update section of this page.
In Device Manager, when a user selects Update driver:
- In Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier, Windows installs the highest-ranking driver from Windows Update, regardless of whether it is classified as Automatic or Manual.
- Starting in Windows 10 version 2004, Windows only searches the local computer.
When it fails to find a driver, Device Manager shows a button labeled Search for updated drivers on Windows Update, which opens the Settings app to the Windows Update page. To find this button, right-click a device and select Properties. On the Driver tab, select Update Driver and then Search automatically for drivers.
- Starting in Windows 10, version 2004, click Search for updated drivers on Windows Update and then select View optional updates->Driver updates to download Manual drivers.
- In earlier versions of Windows, Device Manager downloads Manual drivers on its own.
Not Applicable Vertaling
During a Windows Update scan (scheduled or user-initiated):
In Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier, Windows Update automatically distributes Manual drivers in either of the following scenarios:
- A device has no applicable drivers available in the Driver Store (raising a 'driver not found' error), and there is no applicable Automatic driver
- A device has only a generic driver in the Driver Store, which provides only basic device functionality, and there is no applicable Automatic driver
Starting in Windows 10, version 2004, Windows Update distributes only Automatic drivers for a system's devices. When Manual drivers are available for devices on the computer, the Windows Update page in the Settings app displays View optional updates .
The following table summarizes the information above. Windows Update is abbreviated WU.
|Driver delivery options||OS upgrades||Connecting new device||Device Manager||WU scan||WU Optional updates page|
|Automatic (both checkboxes)||Yes||Only if the local driver is generic or missing||Only in Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier||Yes||No|
|Automatic (to all applicable systems)||No||Only if the local driver is generic or missing||Only in Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier||Yes||No|
|Automatic (during Windows Upgrades)||Yes||Only if the local driver is generic or missing||Only in Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier||Only if the local driver is generic or missing||No|
|Manual in Windows 10, version 1909 and earlier||No||Only if the local driver is generic or missing, and WU has no applicable Automatic driver||Yes||Only if the local driver is generic or missing, and WU has no applicable Automatic driver||N/A|
|Manual in Windows 10, version 2004 and later||No||No||No||No||Yes|
Looking at the INFs they were written in normal Intel fashion and even making some modifications to strip down to Windows 8.1 did nothing. Digging through the SCCM logs was not a ton of help either. AdminUI.Log, DriverCatalog.Log, SMSAdmin.Log, Setupapi.app.log, you name it. All just said the same thing, driver not applicable. Those actually gave an error code of 0x80070661.
Not Applicable Drivers
Turns out the issue is due to our Site Server being on 2008 R2. Specifically with the OS. The signing in these drivers is using a newer method thats not native in 2008 R2. Microsoft released KB3025419 which states to install KB2837108 and KB2921916 to update the OS to support the newer signing method in ConfigMgr. Coincidentally both this KB and the Toshiba device came out at the same time. After applying the hotfix and restarting (not required but the KB states to do anyway) we are now able to import these newer signed drivers and image the Toshibas up successfully and quickly.