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Windows 10 Build 11082 Insider Preview Known Issues

Windows 10 Build 11082 Insider Preview Known Issues

by AshwinDecember 17, 2015

Earlier today, we reported that Microsoft has released Windows 10 Build 11082, to the fast ring of the Windows Insider Program.

Windows 10 Build 11082 Known Issues

This happens to be the first Redstone Build (moving from the Threshold builds), and should hit stable version later in the summer of 2016.

But the Redmond company is toying with the patience of its users with controversial decisions.

As if aggressively pushing Windows 10 Upgrad eto people who don’t want it wasn’t enough, Microsoft has found a new way to annoy users.

This time the company has announced that it will only release the known issues list in the Insider Hub. This is an app exclusive to Windows 10, so the folks who are not on the operating system yet, and are interested in trying out a preview build, but wish to find out if the new version has major bugs, are left to wonder what the issues are.

Microsoft has already been under flak from users for not providing the release notes (change-log) for every Windows Update, and for stating that it will not do so, unless the update is a major one.

Fret not, for we have you covered. Here is the list of Known Issues in Windows 10 Build 11082 Insider Preview:

The languages packages and Features on Demand, will not install on the new build. Microsoft says it doesn’t have any fix or workaround for the issue just yet.

Missing File Action pop-ups:

Copying, Deleting, and Moving Files have a rather major issue, in that there will be no progress dialog displayed. This issue is bound to cause some confusion, as to whether the file action has been completed or not, especially when a large folder is involved. But Microsoft says the file action will complete regardless of the missing pop-up.

Default Apps reset:

Build 11082 resets the default apps for some applications. It is unclear as to how many apps this bug impacts, but Microsoft has confirmed that Music & Video is one of the affected apps. The media formats (which the user previously set to open in a different app), will now play in Windows Media Player by default.

A workaround for this is readily available. All you have to do is  choose a new default app for the same, by navigating to Start > Settings > System > Default Apps.

That’s pretty much a short list of bugs, but given that Microsoft hasn’t added even a single feature to the new build, this is actually a good thing.