Download Acer support drivers by identifying your device first by entering your device serial number, SNID, or model number. Nvidia driver was issued on 8/19/2009 and is version 8. (Short form of the version number is 186.81). Nvidia Control Panel software version is 2.5.396.10. Projector resolution: lower and not widescreen, maybe 1024x768 Laptop to Projector connection: DVI out from laptop to VGA in on projector via a DVI to VGA adapter.
Applies to: Configuration Manager (current branch)
Configuration Manager provides a driver catalog that you can use to manage the Windows device drivers in your Configuration Manager environment. Use the driver catalog to import device drivers into Configuration Manager, to group them in packages, and to distribute those packages to distribution points. Device drivers can be used when you install the full OS on the destination computer and when you use Windows PE in a boot image. Windows device drivers consist of a setup information (INF) file and any additional files that are required to support the device. When you deploy an OS, Configuration Manager obtains the hardware and platform information for the device from its INF file.
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When you import device drivers, you can assign the device drivers to a category. Device driver categories help group similarly used device drivers together in the driver catalog. For example, set all network adapter device drivers to a specific category. Then, when you create a task sequence that includes the Auto Apply Drivers step, specify a category of device drivers. Configuration Manager then scans the hardware and selects the applicable drivers from that category to stage on the system for Windows Setup to use.
Group similar device drivers in packages to help streamline OS deployments. For example, create a driver package for each computer manufacturer on your network. You can create a driver package when importing drivers into the driver catalog directly in the Driver Packages node. After you create a driver package, distribute it to distribution points. Then Configuration Manager client computers can install the drivers as required.
Consider the following points:
When you create a driver package, the source location of the package must point to an empty network share that's not used by another driver package. The SMS Provider must have Full control permissions to that location.
When you add device drivers to a driver package, Configuration Manager copies it to the package source location. You can add to a driver package only device drivers that you've imported and that are enabled in the driver catalog.
You can copy a subset of the device drivers from an existing driver package. First, create a new driver package. Then add the subset of device drivers to the new package, and then distribute the new package to a distribution point.
When you use task sequences to install drivers, create driver packages that contain less than 500 device drivers.
Create a driver package
To create a driver package, you must have an empty network folder that's not used by another driver package. In most cases, create a new folder before you start this procedure.
In the Configuration Manager console, go to the Software Library workspace. Expand Operating Systems, and then select the Driver Packages node.
On the Home tab of the ribbon, in the Create group, select Create Driver Package.
Specify a descriptive Name for the driver package.
Enter an optional Comment for the driver package. Use this description to provide information about the contents or the purpose of the driver package.
In the Path box, specify an empty source folder for the driver package. Each driver package must use a unique folder. This path is required as a network location.
The site server account must have Full control permissions to the specified source folder.
The new driver package doesn't contain any drivers. The next step adds drivers to the package.
If the Driver Packages node contains several packages, you can add folders to the node to separate the packages into logical groups.
Additional actions for driver packages
You can do additional actions to manage driver packages when you select one or more driver packages from the Driver Packages node.
Create prestage content file
Creates files that you can use to manually import content and its associated metadata. Use prestaged content when you have low network bandwidth between the site server and the distribution points where the driver package is stored.
Delete (driver package)
Removes the driver package from the Driver Packages node.
Distributes the driver package to distribution points, distribution point groups, and distribution point groups that are associated with collections.
Export (driver package)
Start the Export Driver Package Wizard to save associated drivers and content to a file. Use this process to move driver packages between hierarchies.
Import driver package
Start the Import Driver Package Wizard to create a driver package from a previously exported package.
Starting in version 2010, when you import an object in the Configuration Manager console, it now imports to the current folder. Previously, Configuration Manager always put imported objects in the root node.
Manage access accounts
Adds, modifies, or removes access accounts for the driver package.
For more information about package access accounts, see Accounts used in Configuration Manager.
Move (driver package)
Moves the driver package to another folder in the Driver Packages node.
Properties (driver package)
Opens the Properties window. Review and change the content and properties of the driver. For example, change the name and description of the driver, enable or disable it, and specify on which platforms it can run.
Driver packages have metadata fields for Manufacturer and Model. Use these fields to tag driver packages with information to assist in general housekeeping, or to identify old and duplicate drivers that you can delete. On the General tab, select an existing value, or enter a string to create a new entry.
In the Driver Packages node, these fields display in the list as the Driver Manufacturer and Driver Model columns. They can also be used as search criteria.
Starting in version 1906, use these attributes to pre-cache content on a client. For more information, see Configure pre-cache content.
View all the drivers in the selected driver package.
Update distribution points
Updates the driver package on all the distribution points where the site stores it. This action copies only the content that has changed after the last time it was distributed.
You can install drivers on destination computers without including them in the OS image that is deployed. Configuration Manager provides a driver catalog that contains references to all the drivers that you import into Configuration Manager. The driver catalog is located in the Software Library workspace and consists of two nodes: Drivers and Driver Packages. The Drivers node lists all the drivers that you've imported into the driver catalog.
Import device drivers into the driver catalog
Before you can use a driver when you deploy an OS, import it into the driver catalog. To better manage them, import only the drivers that you plan to install as part of your OS deployments. Store multiple versions of drivers in the catalog to provide an easy way to upgrade existing drivers when hardware device requirements change on your network.
As part of the import process for the device driver, Configuration Manager reads the following properties about the driver:
- Supported hardware
- Supported platform information
By default, the driver is named after the first hardware device that it supports. You can rename the device driver later. The supported platforms list is based on the information in the INF file of the driver. Because the accuracy of this information can vary, manually verify that the driver is supported after you import it into the catalog.
After you import device drivers into the catalog, add them to driver packages or boot image packages.
You can't import device drivers directly into a subfolder of the Drivers node. To import a device driver into a subfolder, first import the device driver into the Drivers node, and then move the driver to the subfolder.
Process to import Windows device drivers into the driver catalog
In the Configuration Manager console, go to the Software Library workspace. Expand Operating Systems, and select the Drivers node.
On the Home tab of the ribbon, in the Create group, select Import Driver to start the Import New Driver Wizard.
On the Locate Driver page, specify the following options:
Import all drivers in the following network path (UNC): To import all the device drivers in a specific folder, specify its network path. For example:
If there are a lot of subfolders and a lot of driver INF files, this process can take time.
Import a specific driver: To import a specific driver from a folder, specify the network path to the Windows device driver INF file.
Specify the option for duplicate drivers: Select how you want Configuration Manager to manage driver categories when you import a duplicate device driver
- Import the driver and append a new category to the existing categories
- Import the driver and keep the existing categories
- Import the driver and overwrite the existing categories
- Do not import the driver
When you import drivers, the site server must have Read permission to the folder, or the import fails.
On the Driver Details page, specify the following options:
Hide drivers that are not in a storage or network class (for boot images): Use this setting to only display storage and network drivers. This option hides other drivers that aren't typically needed for boot images, such as a video driver or modem driver.
Hide drivers that are not digitally signed: Microsoft recommends only using drivers that are digitally signed
In the list of drivers, select the drivers that you want to import into the driver catalog.
Enable these drivers and allow computers to install them: Select this setting to let computers install the device drivers. This option is enabled by default.
If a device driver is causing a problem or you want to suspend the installation of a device driver, disable it during import. You can also disable drivers after you import them.
To assign the device drivers to an administrative category for filtering purposes, such as 'Desktops' or 'Notebooks', select Categories. Then choose an existing category, or create a new category. Use categories to control which device drivers are applied by the Auto Apply Drivers task sequence step.
On the Add Driver to Packages page, choose whether to add the drivers to a package.
Select the driver packages that are used to distribute the device drivers.
If necessary, select New Package to create a new driver package. When you create a new driver package, provide a network share that's not in use by other driver packages.
If the package has already been distributed to distribution points, select Yes in the dialog box to update the boot images on distribution points. You can't use device drivers until they're distributed to distribution points. If you select No, run the Update Distribution Point action before using the boot image. If the driver package has never been distributed, you must use the Distribute Content action in the Driver Packages node.
On the Add Driver to Boot Images page, choose whether to add the device drivers to existing boot images.
Add only storage and network drivers to the boot images.
Select Yes in the dialog box to update the boot images on distribution points. You can't use device drivers until they're distributed to distribution points. If you select No, run the Update Distribution Point action before using the boot image. If the driver package has never been distributed, you must use the Distribute Content action in the Driver Packages node.
Configuration Manager warns you if the architecture for one or more drivers doesn't match the architecture of the boot images that you selected. If they don't match, select OK. Go back to the Driver Details page, and clear the drivers that don't match the architecture of the selected boot image. For example, if you select an x64 and x86 boot image, all drivers must support both architectures. If you select an x64 boot image, all drivers must support the x64 architecture.
- The architecture is based on the architecture reported in the INF from the manufacturer.
- If a driver reports it supports both architectures, then you can import it into either boot image.
Configuration Manager warns you if you add device drivers that aren't network or storage drivers to a boot image. In most cases, they aren't necessary for the boot image. Select Yes to add the drivers to the boot image, or No to go back and modify your driver selection.
Configuration Manager warns you if one or more of the selected drivers aren't properly digitally signed. Select Yes to continue, and select No to go back and make changes to your driver selection.
Complete the wizard.
Manage device drivers in a driver package
Use the following procedures to modify driver packages and boot images. To add or remove a driver, first locate it in the Drivers node. Then edit the packages or boot images with which the selected driver is associated.
In the Configuration Manager console, go to the Software Library workspace. Expand Operating Systems, and then select the Drivers node.
Select the device drivers that you want to add to a driver package.
On the Home tab of the ribbon, in the Driver group, select Edit, and then choose Driver Packages.
To add a device driver, select the check box of the driver packages to which you want to add the device drivers. To remove a device driver, clear the check box of the driver packages from which you want to remove the device driver.
If you're adding device drivers that are associated with driver packages, you can optionally create a new package. Select New Package, which opens the New Driver Package dialog box.
If the package has already been distributed to distribution points, select Yes in the dialog box to update the boot images on distribution points. You can't use device drivers until they're distributed to distribution points. If you select No, run the Update Distribution Point action before using the boot image. If the driver package has never been distributed, you must use the Distribute Content action in the Driver Packages node. Before the drivers are available, you must update the driver package on distribution points.
Select OK when finished.
Manage device drivers in a boot image
You can add to boot images Windows device drivers that have been imported into the catalog. Use the following guidelines when you add device drivers to a boot image:
Add only storage and network drivers to boot images. Other types of drivers aren't usually required in Windows PE. Drivers that aren't required unnecessarily increase the size of the boot image.
Add only device drivers for Windows 10 to a boot image. The required version of Windows PE is based on Windows 10.
Make sure that you use the correct device driver for the architecture of the boot image. Don't add an x86 device driver to an x64 boot image.
Process to modify the device drivers associated with a boot image
In the Configuration Manager console, go to the Software Library workspace. Expand Operating Systems, and then select the Drivers node.
Select the device drivers that you want to add to the driver package.
On the Home tab of the ribbon, in the Driver group, select Edit, and then choose Boot images.
To add a device driver, select the check box of the boot image to which you want to add the device drivers. To remove a device driver, clear the check box of the boot image from which you want to remove the device driver.
If you don't want to update the distribution points where the boot image is stored, clear the Update distribution points when finished check box. By default, the distribution points are updated when the boot image is updated.
Configuration Manager warns you if the architecture for one or more drivers doesn't match the architecture of the boot images that you selected. If they don't match, select OK. Go back to the Driver Details page and clear the drivers that don't match the architecture of the selected boot image. For example, if you select an x64 and x86 boot image, all drivers must support both architectures. If you select an x64 boot image, all drivers must support the x64 architecture.
- The architecture is based on the architecture reported in the INF from the manufacturer.
- If a driver reports it supports both architectures then you can import it into either boot image.
Configuration Manager warns you if you add device drivers that aren't network or storage drivers to a boot image. In most cases, they aren't necessary for the boot image. Select Yes to add the drivers to the boot image or No to go back and modify your driver selection.
Configuration Manager warns you if one or more of the selected drivers aren't properly digitally signed. Select Yes to continue or select No to go back and make changes to your driver selection.
Additional actions for device drivers
You can do additional actions to manage drivers when you select them in the Drivers node.
Clears, manages, or sets an administrative category for the selected drivers.
Removes the driver from the Drivers node and also removes the driver from the associated distribution points.
Prohibits the driver from being installed. This action temporarily disables the driver. The task sequence can't install a disabled driver when you deploy an OS.
This action only prevents drivers from installing using the Auto Apply Driver task sequence step.
Lets Configuration Manager client computers and task sequences install the device driver when you deploy the OS.
Drivers Succeed Laptops For Students
Moves the device driver to another folder in the Drivers node.
Opens the Properties dialog box. Review and change the properties of the driver. For example, change its name and description, enable or disable it, and specify which platforms it can run on.
Use task sequences to install drivers
Use task sequences to automate how the OS is deployed. Each step in the task sequence can do a specific action, such as installing a driver. You can use the following two task sequence steps to install device drivers when you deploy an OS:
Auto Apply Drivers: This step lets you automatically match and install device drivers as part of an operating system deployment. You can configure the task sequence step to install only the best matched driver for each detected hardware device. Alternatively, specify that the step installs all compatible drivers for each detected hardware device, and then let Windows Setup choose the best driver. You can also specify a driver category to limit the drivers that are available for this step.
Apply Driver Package: This step lets you make all device drivers in a specific driver package available for Windows Setup. In the specified driver packages, Windows Setup searches for the device drivers that are required. When you create stand-alone media, you must use this step to install device drivers.
When you use these task sequence steps, you can also specify how the drivers are installed on the computer where you deploy the OS. For more information, see Manage task sequences to automate tasks.
You can use several reports in the Driver Management reports category to determine general information about the device drivers in the driver catalog. For more information about reports, see Introduction to reporting.
Pick this laptop hard drive recovery tutorial to solve most laptop hard drive unbootable issues. Here, you will learn two ways to access, recover, transfer and get off files from a dead laptop hard drive without booting into OS, including  EaseUS WinPE bootable data recovery software;  Self-troubleshooting by connecting the hard drive to another computer.
- Difficulty Level: Easy.
- Reading Duration: 2-4 minutes.
- Best for: All levels of Windows users, specially designed for beginners.
- Applies to: Recover files from a dead laptop, retrieve data from a broken laptop, get files off a laptop that won't turn on, broken computer hard drive data recovery.
If your computer or laptop suddenly couldn't boot up, crash, or died, don't worry about your data. Two solutions are available for you to recover files from dead laptop hard drive in Windows 10/8/7/XP, etc. immediately:
|Workable Solutions||Step-by-step Troubleshooting|
|Part 1. Recover Data from Dead Laptop Disk|
Method 1. Recover Files from Dead Laptop Drive in 3 Steps...Full steps
Method 2. Manually Get Data off from Dead Laptop Disk...Full steps
|Part 2. Fix Dead Laptop Issue|
Fix 1. Fix Dead Laptop with BSOD Error...Full steps
Fix 2. Reinstall Windows OS...Full steps
Fix 3. Get A New Computer...Full steps
Mac users please follow: How to Recover Files from a Dead Mac Computer for help.
Can I Recover Files from a Dead Laptop
'How to get off files from a dead laptop hard drive? My one-year-old Toshiba laptop died. I thought it was a bad power cord, but apparently, it's something internal. I wasn't able to get all my old files off before the battery went out too. How can I recover files from it? Can I connect it to my new laptop? The old one won't power up at all. Appreciate any suggestions.'
Many unpleasant situations may stop a user from starting their laptop correctly or accessing hard drive data normally. So how to access or get files off a dead laptop? First, you should figure out if your laptop is really dead or not.
Is your laptop really dead or not?
Before finding solutions to fix a dead laptop or recover data from a dead laptop hard drive, it's important to check out if your laptop or computer is really 'DEAD'.
'Dead' usually means from truly dead to no display. Here is a list of symptoms of a dead laptop or computer for you to check:
- A laptop boots up but goes black screen of death or blue screen.
- A laptop hard drive won't boot up at all.
- A computer is physically damaged or broken.
Can you recover files like photos from a dead laptop? Is it still possible to recover files from a laptop? In the next part, we'll guide you to fix the laptop hard drive dead error and get data out of the dead computer effectively.
Part 1. How to Recover Files/Data from a Dead Laptop Hard Drive
Applies to: Recover data from a dead laptop hard drive, recover data from a computer that won't boot or with BSOD error.
When your computer dead or fails to boot up, it's important to get the data out of the hard drive first. To do so, you have two options:
- #1. Recover Files from Dead Laptop Hard Drive with Hard Drive Recovery Software - Easy
- #2. Transfer Data from a Dead Laptop Hard Drive on a New PC - Medium
IMPORTANT: For easy & efficient hard drive data recovery solution, you should take Method 1 for help. If you don't want to use hard drive recovery software, you can try Method 2 to get data off the dead laptop hard drive.
Method 1. Retrieve Data from a Dead Laptop Hard Drive That Won't Boot
Works to: Get files off a laptop that won't turn on in Windows 10/8/7, XP, and even Vista.
Best for: Unbootable laptop, or a computer that won't boot, but still fixable.
EaseUS bootable data recovery software - Data Recovery Wizard with Bootable Media can get your data out of the dead laptop or computer hard drive with ease. This software allows you to boot the dead laptop from a WinPE environment bootable disk, run the bootable data recovery software to scan and recover data with a few clicks.
Pros: The bootable disk can work to recover data from a dead laptop in Windows 10/8/7, XP, Vista.
Preparations: 1. An empty USB flash drive; 2. Download and install the software on another well-functioning computer.
Process: Create a bootable disk to the USB > Boot dead PC from the bootable USB > Recover data from dead laptop hard drive.
Then follow to see how to create a bootable disk and get files off a dead laptop hard drive:
Step 1. Create a bootable disk.
Prepare an empty USB. If you have important data on it, copy the data to another device. When you create a bootable disk, the data on the USB will be erased. EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard WinPE Edition will help you create a bootable disk. Connect the USB drive to PC, launch EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard WinPE Edition. Select the USB drive and click 'Proceed' to create a bootable disk.
Step 2. Boot from the bootable USB.
Connect the bootable disk to PC that won't boot and change your computer boot sequence in BIOS. For most users, it works well when they restart their computer and press F2 at the same time to enter BIOS. Set to boot the PC from 'Removable Devices' (bootable USB disk) or 'CD-ROM Drive' (bootable CD/DVD) beyond Hard Drive. Press 'F10' to save and exit.
Step 3. Recover files/data from a PC/laptop hard drive that won't boot.
When you boot from the USB, you can run EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard from the WinPE bootable disk. Select the drive you want to scan to find all your lost files.
Click Scan to start the scanning process.
Recover data from the computer or laptop. After the scan completed, you can preview all recoverable files, select the targeted files, and click the 'Recover' button to restore your files. You'd better save all of the recovered data to another place to avoid data overwriting.
By doing so, you'll successfully get your lost data back from the dead or failed laptop hard drive, most importantly, without requiring any technical skills!
Method 2. Transfer Data from a Dead Laptop Hard Drive on a New PC
Applies to: Connect and transfer data from the dead laptop hard drive to another laptop/computer, self-troubleshooting.
Best for: A completely dead computer that was physically damaged or broken, unrepairable.
There is also a group of people who are fond of DIY troubleshooting, so here you go. Note that, to do so, you'll need a second computer that must run on a healthy operating system. This method work on both Windows and Mac computers.
Preparations: 1. A screwdriver; 2. A new computer; 3. A hard drive connection cable (USB.30 or SATA cable).
Process: Take out the failed hard drive from the laptop > Install or connect the hard drive on a new computer > Get or transfer data out of the hard drive.
Option 1. Manually Get Files Off Dead Laptop Hard Drive on New PC:
Let's see how to get data out of a broken computer or dead laptop hard drive on a new PC:
Step 1. Uninstall the hard drive from the dead laptop.
Use the screwdriver to unlock your dead laptop case, unplug the hard drive cable, and take the drive out.
Step 2. Install or connect the hard drive to your new computer.
If your new computer support to install a second hard drive, remove the case, and install it as a new drive via a SATA cable and a power cable.
If the new computer doesn't a second drive slot, you can connect the drive as an external disk to your new PC via a USB 3.0 connection cable.
Step 3. Restart PC and enable hard drive in new computer if it's installed as a second disk.
(Jump to Step 4 if your old laptop hard drive is connected as an external hard drive to your new computer.)
Put back the computer case and restart the computer, press F2/F11/Del to enter BIOS, select 'Advanced' > 'IDE Configuration' > Select 'Configure SATA' and hit Enter.
In the SATA Option menu, select 'AHCI' and save the changes.
Step 4. Now restart your new computer, you can open the hard drive in File Explorer to view files on it.
If there are some errors on the disk, copy and transfer the files to the desktop computer or another secure drive immediately.
Note that if you followed all the above steps but it turned out the hard drive is still inaccessible, you may turn to EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard for help.
Option 2. Recover Data from Inaccessible Dead Laptop Hard Drive on New PC
When you cannot visit nor access saved data on the dead laptop hard drive at all in the new computer file explorer, you may first get files off the drive with the help of reliable data recovery software.
You can simply use the software to scan and find all data from the inaccessible drive:
Step 1. Launch EaseUS hard drive recovery software.
Run EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard on your PC and select the drive on your hard disk where you lost or deleted files. Click 'Scan' and let this program scan all lost data and files on the selected hard drive.
Step 2. Check and preview all lost hard drive data.
Find lost hard drive data from 'Deleted Files', 'Lost Files' or use 'Filter' to quickly navigate the lost data. Check and double-click to preview these found files.
Step 3. Restore lost hard drive data to a safe location.
Select wanted files that you lost on the drive and click 'Recover' to save them. Choose a safe location on your PC or other external storage devices to save these restored hard drive data.
After this, remember to save the recovered data to another secure location and then format the hard drive to NTFS (usable) again. If the disk still contains other problems, you may try the following fixes:
- Fix Hard Drive Not Spinning
- Fix Hard Drive Not Showing Up/Detected
Method 3. Turn to Hard Drive Data Recovery Service
If both Method 1 and Method 2 don't work all, you didn't get a piece of files off your problematic hard drive. You may turn to a liable manual data recovery service for help.
Here, you can try EaseUS data recovery service or contact a local disk repair center for data recovery.
- 1. Unformat the drive
- 2. Repair the RAID, RAW disk or operating system
- 3. Recover lost partition (the one that cannot be recovered by software)
Part 2. Fix Laptop After Restoring Data from Dead Hard Drive
Works to: Fix dead laptop error, repair 'dead' hard drive from BSOD error, etc.
After getting data off the dead laptop hard drive, you can try the following fixes to make your computer work normally again.
Drivers Scced Laptops & Desktops Refurbished
If your computer has the following issues, you can try the s below to make your 'dead' laptop or computer bootable again:
- The laptop boots up but have a black screen or blue screen of death error.
- The computer won't boot due to a system error.
- The computer is broken.
Here, you'll find a respective solution to fix the problematic dead laptop from different problems on your own:
#1. Fix Dead Laptop That Has BSOD (Black or Blue Screen) Error
To fix a dead laptop with BSOD error, this video guide offers three effective fixes.
It includes the way to fix system file error, boot error using Windows installation disc, fix BCD error and uninstall software or driver in Safe Mode. Watch and follow this video to repair your dead laptop back to normal again:
#2. Reinstall Windows to Fix Dead or Unbootable Laptop
If the laptop died due to an OS crash or system error, you can try to reinstall the Windows OS as a way to help yourself out of this issue.
For a step-by-step guide, you may follow:
#3. Take Out of Hard Drive and Buy a New Computer
When your computer is broken or physically damaged, here is the best solution for you:
Step 1. Take the hard drive out of your dead laptop or broken computer.
Step 2. Install the disk to a new computer and recover data from the hard drive (as shown in Part 1 Method 2).
Step 3. If necessary, purchase a new computer to replace the old one.
The Bottom Line
On this page, we listed some symptoms to help you define if your laptop is really dead or temporarily unbootable. No matter what causes the issue, you should get data out of the dead laptop hard drive first.
To do so, you have two ways to go: 1. Let EaseUS bootable data recovery software help; 2. Manually take the drive to a new PC and transfer the saved data.
If you are a beginner or prefer an easier solution, EaseUS Data Recovery Wizard with Bootable Media can help.
Besides data recovery solution and manual fixes, it's also important to back up all valuable files on your computer to another secure device. This can save you out of data loss issue anytime.