Well they said it wouldn't work if it didn't have space.
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If windows just made space any way it could it doesn't really matter, since I heard it even targeted secondary data drives that users files were on and that is a problem since I do use a secondry drive for my stuff.
For the users a lot of stuff is backed up and duplicated and I never use the user folders in windows 7 just what I have always done since I came from the dos days and we never did this.
On 10/9/2018 5:17 AM, Jackie wrote:
Actually, I had seen some stuff come over the wire for about a week
now that if Windows didn't feel it had enough space during this past
update, the potential to delete files existed. But yeah--it does make
1 wonder. I suppose it's always best practice to make a backup, but,
sometimes, Windows doesn't give a warning prior to updating--it just
does it. I think these "Creator" updates do let you decide, though. I
know the last fall creators update gave me a lot of problems accessing
my ISP's website after it was completed, & I had to roll it back for a
long while until the issues got resolved.
On 10/8/18, Gene <email@example.com> wrote:
What is wrong with the insider program that this problem wasn't known before
the rollout? Are there too few people in the program? Should there be more
attention to trying to get more users who use Windows in different ways and
on more varied equipment? Microsoft is developing a reputation for bad
rollouts, hardly helpful for the company achieving its goals of having
people accept "Windows as a service."
In an article I read yesterday from a reliable source, it was stated that
both this major upgrade and the one before it had serious problems. I don't
recall the details now, but I recall reading about how the previous upgrade
put some users machines into infinite bootup loops. I don't recall what
other problems may have been in that upgrade. Again, what is wrong with the
insider program that this wasn't caught?
----- Original Message -----
From: Brian's Mail list account via Groups.Io
Sent: Monday, October 08, 2018 9:48 AM
Subject: Re: [nvda] Windows 10 version 1809 being shelved do to major
Yes Jonathan Mosen was mentioning about it this very morning. Though he says
none of his machines have had the issue. There was also so question marks
about third party anti virusses maybe blocking the back up of files when
Windows tries to move them as well.
So who is going to sue for lost data?
The more I hear the more I'm glad I'm on windows 7, even if it won't read
dropbox dialogue boxes any more.
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----- Original Message -----
From: "Tony Ballou" <email@example.com>
Sent: Monday, October 08, 2018 1:31 PM
Subject: [nvda] Windows 10 version 1809 being shelved do to major issues
From our win10 sister list and other reputable sources in the wires and
colleagues from my personal network there have been loads of reports
about people losing their data when they upgrade from windows 10 version
1803 to version 1809. Microsoft has put the version 1809 update back on
the shelf until they figure out what is happening. This seems to be
happening to folks who are signed into one drive while they run the
upgrade. Systems that are not signed into one drive appear not to have
the issue. You can read more of this here.