It seems Microsoft reacts directly to the number of cumulative updates.
Although patches, respectively. Windows upgrades (10) should already be tested in practice, we still encounter larger or minor (automated) problems with system installation. Often some elements do not work or (as last) even it reduces the performance of the games or the mice do not function properly.
Considering the hardware and software diversity of devices on which Microsoft systems work, it is virtually impossible to prevent any problems. However, their consequences must be eliminated as much as possible. This should be the purpose of the new functionality that needs to be implemented in Windows 10.
For example, as Windowslatest.com pointed out, Microsoft developers should specifically integrate system functionality to perform "automatic fixing" of problem updates. fixes. In practice, it should work in such a way that when the computer gets into trouble – and tries to automatically recover – fails – Windows 10 should automatically remove the "problem" update, respectively. update.
It stems from a Microsoft document released for technical support. However, the document has been released more or less in silence, and Microsoft has also blocked it for search engines. At present it is not clear at what stage the functionality is.
Problems can be of a different nature, for example, in the field of software conflicts (often antivirus solutions from third parties and versions), drivers and so on. Therefore, the functionality seems to work individually on devices, since not all errors are affected by all systems with the installed update.
However, in this case, the system needs to intercept and uninstall (selected?) The latest installed updates. Users should be notified of this fact with a notification that should be in the following form:
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Users will be notified.
Microsoft further says Windows should automatically block such "problematic" updates from the process of automatic installing (for example, not reinstalling after rebooting) for 30 days.
During this period, Microsoft (together with its partners) should analyze the causes of the problems and offer temporary or permanent corrections to the problem. After 30 days, Windows should try to reinstall the updates. As a rule, however, at such a time, there is minimal temporary troubleshooting problems, or at least users will be aware of this and can answer the problems.
At the same time, users should be able to manually install the updates – for example, if they think that the update / power line should not be removed from the system. Especially if it's doubtful if the update actually causes systemic problems.