|22 Oct 2011||#1|
| || |
Most BSODs are caused by drivers.
Generally, by out-of-date drivers.
This will not tell you if your drivers are out-of-date directly, but indirectly by telling you the date (plus more) of all installed drivers are on your computer.
| cmd.exe | do NOT hit Enter |
Rt-Clk on cmd.exe in the resulting list |
choose Run as Administrator
Enter following commands, each followed by hitting Enter:
DRIVERQUERY /V /FO CSV > DRIVERS.CSV
If you do not have a program installed to view CSV format, then:
DRIVERQUERY /V /FO TABLE > DRIVERS.TXT
With the CSV file you will want to select the entire table and AutoFormat to Column Width
and the sort Oldest to Newest based upon the Link Date
|My System Specs|
|Similar help and support threads for2: drivers out-of-date?|
|BSOD newley formatted, installed drivers, up to date version W7ult.64||BSOD Help and Support|
|Random BSODs. Drivers are up to date and Hardware has gotten the A-OK||BSOD Help and Support|
|File search (by date range) displays incorrect Mod Date in results||General Discussion|
|Isatap adapters = I need up to date drivers||Drivers|
|all drivers up-to date: still getting BSODs||BSOD Help and Support|
|No sound playing, yet all drivers are apparently up to date.||Sound & Audio|
|Source of up-to-date drivers||Drivers|
|Our Sites ||Site Links ||About Us ||Find Us |
Windows 7 Forums is an independent web site and has not been authorized, sponsored, or otherwise approved by Microsoft Corporation. "Windows 7" and related materials are trademarks of Microsoft Corp.
© Designer Media Ltd
All times are GMT -5. The time now is 11:30 AM.