You should see a list of available BIOS versions, along with any changes/bug fixes in each and the dates they were released. You’ll probably want the newest BIOS version unless you want an older one for a specific reason.If you purchased a pre-built computer, head to the computer manufacturer’s website, look up the computer model, and look at its downloads page. Your BIOS download probably came in an archive — usually a file. You’ll find some sort of BIOS file — in the screenshot below, it’s the E7887IMS.140 file.Double-click on it and set its value to 0 (That's zero and not alphabet O). PS: If you don't want to edit the registry manually and want a ready-made registry script to do the task automatically, download following ZIP file, extract it and run the extracted REG file. It'll ask for confirmation, accept it: You can also try following method suggested by one of our readers: 1. Run msconfig again, go to Boot tab, unmark Safe boot option and restart PC. Some manufacturers offer a BIOS-flashing option in their BIOS, or as a special key-press option when you boot the computer.You copy the BIOS file to a USB drive, reboot your computer, and enter the BIOS or UEFI screen.Here’s how to check what BIOS version your computer is using and flash that new BIOS version onto your motherboard as quickly and safely as possible. If your computer freezes, crashes, or loses power during the process, the BIOS or UEFI firmware may be corrupted.
The BIOS update’s included README file should recommend the ideal option for your hardware.Today we are going to address a very common but one of the most irritating problems in this tutorial.Consider following scenario: You got a new computer system in which the SATA hard disk controller mode in BIOS settings was set to IDE ( or IDE Compatibility or Standard IDE) instead of AHCI (Advanced Host Controller Interface) or RAID for better compatibility. After sometime you realized it and changed the SATA mode from IDE to AHCI or RAID in BIOS and BOOM!!! Windows will no longer start and will show a BSOD (Blue Screen Of Death) containing error code "". Because Windows can't load the new drivers for AHCI or RAID interface.There are several ways to see your BIOS version from within Windows, and they work the same on PCs with a traditional BIOS or a newer UEFI firmware.To use a command, open a Command Prompt window — press Windows Key R, type cmd into the Run dialog, and press Enter.The archive should also contain a README file that will walk you through updating to the new BIOS.