Microsoft has made the KB5010414 update available for the Insider program: this is quite an important fix for the Windows 11 operating system, although some users have already noticed issues appearing on their systems after the update. have installed.
These include overheating due to excessive CPU loads and new printing issues unrelated to those previously affecting Windows 11 and Windows 10 users, none of which were reported prior to downloading this update. up to date.
Luckily, this update is only available to members of the Windows Insider Program (a beta testing platform for early adopters), so you don’t have to worry about it automatically downloading and installing on your own laptop or PC. Still, if you’re an insider who hasn’t downloaded it yet, we suggest you avoid doing so for now.
A notable wait is if you’re affected by a bug that currently displays inaccurate tooltips when hovering over taskbar items. According to most reports, the KB5010414 update fixes this issue, but weighing the risk is a decision you can only make for yourself.
MSPoweruser reports that Microsoft is already aware of the new issues, but noted that there was no mention that it was working on a patch to fix the bugs just yet. The issue is likely to be fixed, as the goal of the Insider Program is to locate and fix issues before updates are released to the public, so we expect this to be fixed before the update is released. full update.
Analysis: business as usual
Just because we suggested you avoid the buggy KB5010414 update right now doesn’t mean you should avoid doing so once the issues are fixed. When the issues are resolved, this update will bring some pretty amazing upgrades to the current version of Windows 11.
Notably, Android apps will be available, but only through the Amazon Appstore for now – this restriction shouldn’t be in place for long, as other vendors like the Epic Games Store are also expected to roll out similar services at some point. Window sharing and mute/unmute options for Microsoft Teams calls should also land on the taskbar, along with a much-needed design update for the Notepad and Media Player apps.
It’s very common for early updates to cause a few weird bugs in Early Access, but that’s what the Insider Program is for. It allows risk-aware enthusiasts to test upcoming updates for anything that may cause problems, to ensure fewer issues are created when the full version of that update is released to the general public. . On the contrary, the fact that Microsoft has found and noted issues of concern is good news and proves that the system works.