Windows 10 update KB4557957 fixes unexpected restarts bug in Windows 10 v2004


New Windows 10 cumulative update KB4557957 patch solves unexpected restarts bug on Surface models

Microsoft recently launched Windows 10 May 2020 update aka 2004 that resided multiple bugs with the network adapter and system. The customers also reported about their PC/Laptop being restarting automatically after installing the latest update. Microsoft blocked users to download the May 2020 update as soon as they got to know about the bug, While now the company has launched a new feature too that notifies you if your PC/Laptop can install the 2004 Windows 10 update or not.

Yesterday we saw How to fix Windows 10 version 2004 Update error 0x80073712But here Microsoft has solved a major bug that caused unexpected restarts after installing the latest Windows 10 update. As we saw earlier Windows 10 May 2020 Update came with a known issue that could cause errors or unexpected devices on devices with Always on, Always Connected network adapters.

Some devices using the Always On, Always Connected feature might have compatibility issues with Windows 10, version 2004 (the Windows 10 May 2020 Update). Affected devices will have more than one Always On, Always Connected capable network adapter, such as the Microsoft Surface Pro 7 and Microsoft Surface Laptop 3, and might receive errors or unexpected shutdown or restart

Microsoft said

However, as some users have discovered, the upgrade to Windows 10 version 2004 isn’t always working as expected, as the process sometimes fails with various issues. Microsoft also launched a new feature that notifies you whether you can install the Windows 10 2004 update or not.

Also, Read How to fix Windows 10 version 2004 Update error 0x80073712

Well now finally Microsoft has solved a major bug that came from the very first day from the release of the Windows 10 May 2020 aka version 2004 update. Windows 10 cumulative update KB4557957 mitigates the problem, but what’s important to know is that the upgrade block is still in place, which means the impacted devices still aren’t offered the update.

That is because Microsoft wants to get everything back to normal and error-free and then start releasing the update as before in a phased manner. To stay updated on tech and cybersecurity news subscribe to our newsletter from here


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