Updating my driver
On Windows 10 Pro and Enterprise editions only, you can use the Local Group Policy Editor to disable updates entirely.Some users report that this is the only setting that worked for them.For this solution, you need to head into the System portion of the Control Panel. In the Control Panel sidebar, select Advanced system settings.In the System Properties window, switch to the Hardware tab and click Device Installation Settings.To prevent this driver from being reinstalled the next time Windows Update runs, you can use the Show or Hide Updates Troubleshooter (direct download), which we have introduced previously.Briefly, download and run the troubleshooter from Microsoft, on the first screen click Next, then select Hide updates, check the driver/s you would like to hide, click Next again, and you’re done. Select Show hidden updates from the troubleshooter, check the update/s you want to unhide, and click Next.In these instances you fix the problems by disabling hardware acceleration and Web GL.
It's designed to operate in the background, automatically keeping your system safe and running smoothly.Microsoft admits that “in rare cases, a specific driver or update might temporarily cause issues with your device.” To prevent the troublesome driver (or update) to reinstall automatically, Microsoft offers this solution. The best option is to roll back to the previous version.Right-click the Start button, select Device Manager, right-click the respective device, select Properties, switch to the Driver tab, and click the Roll Back Driver button.To stop Windows 10 from automatically updating your drivers, you have several options.
Note that the Local Group Policy Editor is not available to Windows 10 Home users.We show you how it works and what you can customize.“In Windows 10, your device is always kept up to date with the latest features and fixes.