After installing the drivers, it is time to format your DVD. Windows will automatically install all of the necessary files to create a bootable DVD from your hard drive and will also format the DVD at this point.
To get started:
- Insert a blank DVD into your computer’s optical drive and restart your computer.
- After you hear the BIOS startup sound, select “Boot from CD/DVD” from the BIOS configuration menu and hit enter.
- If this doesn’t work immediately (and you were able to reach this screen in BIOS), let your computer sit for a few minutes (it takes some time for Windows to detect new hardware) or restart again. The next step would be selecting “Create an image of my hard drive.
.”This will create an exact copy of what is on your hard drive onto a DVD so that when you reboot into full setup mode to update drivers, there will only be one file on your DVD instead of all of them being strewn across your hard drive as well. Select “Next” once again and decide where to save this new file on disk one or disk 2 (whichever one is empty). Once selected, click “Finish.” This process should take about 10 minutes, and then it is time to reboot back into full-up mode. Your video card should now be functional with minimal effort on your part.
Download the video card drivers and create a disk image.
Format your blank DVD, install the drivers and install windows.
Boot from the DVD set up your computer, set up your network, and finish installing windows.
After installing the drivers, please reboot your computer and finish setting it up.
A quick and painless method to get your video card working properly
The first step is to install the drivers and create a disk image. This will allow you to format your blank DVD and install Windows 10 from there rather than from within your computer’s operating system.
The second step is formatting your blank DVD, which means all data on it will be erased when you burn it onto another disc or USB drive. This includes any files that may have been saved on the original DVD or hard drive before updating to Windows 10!
Once everything has been installed correctly (this should take less than an hour), boot into Windows 10 using this installation media as an optical drive if possible; otherwise, use bootable flash drives such as USB keys (there are many options available). Once inside setup mode again, go ahead and set up everything else: network settings like name resolution; devices attached including printers/scanners, etc.; personalization options such as accent color schemes.
I would also like to answer a question that I have read. The previous method and the solution posted by Viscant will not work on Vista or Windows 7. They require a boot CD or USB drive to be inserted during setup. These are drivers meant for XP and are no longer updated or supported by Microsoft. Both of these methods will only work with Windows 7.