Microsoft has removed three upgrades from the list of issues concerning upgrades to Windows 10 Version 1903.
In yesterday's article, we found that users were confronted with new issues that Microsoft officially did not confirm at that time, although they seemed widespread enough to justify entering the error tracking list.
On July 12, 2019, Microsoft confirmed two new releases, which the company deemed as serious enough to block the machines affected by these problems from upgrading to Windows 10, version 1903.
One issue affects exclusively Surface Book 2 devices, and the other confirms that there was a blackboard report on a remote desktop.
Surface Book 2 edition
Microsoft has confirmed a problem affecting Surface Book 2 devices that causes some graphic intensive operations to fail on your device after upgrading to Windows 10 Version 1903
DGPU can occasionally disappear from the device manager on the Book 2 surface with dGPU
Microsoft has identified compatibility issues on some Surface Book 2 devices configured with the Nvidia discrete processing unit (dGPU). After updating to Window 10, version 1903 (May 2019 update), some programs or games that need to perform intensive graphic operations may be closed or not opened.
Microsoft suggests that administrators who have upgraded Surface Book 2 devices to Windows 10, version 1903, restart the device when this happens, or instead you run the manual scan of hardware changes in the device manager manually.
A remote desktop problem
Another confirmed issue affects devices with some embedded Intel® processor 4-Series graphics chips that have remote connections installed. The problem may occur with any device that starts a remote connection, and users may notice that the screen after the connection is still black.
Starting a Remote Desktop Connection may cause a black screen
When you connect to a remote desktop with devices with some older GPU drivers, you may receive a black screen. For each version of Windows, there may be a problem when you establish a remote desktop connection with Windows 10, version 1903 in which the driver of the displayed screen works, including the Intel 4 series (iGPU) integrated graphics driver.
Microsoft does not offer a solution to this problem at this time, but Günter Born posted a solution on his site a few hours ago that could solve the problem.
In addition to upgrading the graphics driver on affected devices, Born suggests that administrators disable the use of the WDDM Remote Desktop Connection Driver for the Remote Desktop Connection in the Group Policy found in Windows Components> Remote Desktop Services> Remote Desktop Session Host> Remote session environment.
Now, you: Are these problems affected?