Driver Verifier is a feature of Windows 10 that is designed to help developers test and debug their device drivers. It monitors the behavior of drivers and detects any errors or inconsistencies that may be present in the code. The feature helps to improve the overall stability of the operating system and driver compatibility.
Although the feature can be a great help for developers, it can also be a problem for regular users. Since it is designed to monitor and verify the behavior of drivers, it can cause system instability and reduce performance. This can be especially noticeable when gaming or running high-end applications.
Fortunately, there is a way to disable Driver Verifier in Windows 10. This can be done through the command prompt. To do this, open the command prompt as an administrator. Then type the following commands:
bcdedit /set nointegritychecks on
bcdedit /set testsigning on
Once these commands have been executed, restart the computer. This will disable Driver Verifier and the system will no longer be monitored. Note that the feature can be re-enabled at any time by repeating the steps above and setting the value of nointegritychecks to off.
While disabling Driver Verifier can improve system stability and performance, it is not recommended for regular users. This feature is designed to help developers, and disabling it can lead to unforeseen problems. It is important to remember that Driver Verifier is designed to catch subtle bugs and errors that may not be noticed by regular users.
Although Driver Verifier can be disabled in Windows 10, it is important to understand the risks involved. Regular users should not disable Driver Verifier unless absolutely necessary. If you are a developer or are troubleshooting driver-related problems, then this feature can be quite useful. However, for regular users, it is best to leave Driver Verifier enabled.