First Cumulative Update for Windows 10 Creators Update Already Live!
Microsoft is already rolling out its first cumulative update to Windows 10 Creators Update. With the public release scheduled for April 11 and a pre-release for eager fans on April 5, the software giant has now started the bug fixing spree ahead of the public release. Windows 10 Creators Update cumulative update build 15063.11 (wow, that’s some moniker!) is now live for Insiders in all the rings: Release Preview, Slow and Fast.
Windows 10 Creators Update cumulative update 15063.11 is out
As reported last night, Microsoft had published a post in the Feedback Hub that showed the company was ready to deliver the first cumulative update for Windows 10 Creators Update to Windows Insiders. Microsoft then confirmed that the post was accidentally published and that the update will arrive later. As mentioned above, Windows 10 Creators Update cumulative build is now live in all the rings, including the Release Preview, which only received the Creators Update yesterday.
— Dona Sarkar (@donasarkar) March 31, 2017
Microsoft had published the following post about the cumulative update build 15063.11 (KB4016250) in the Feedback Hub yesterday.
- We fixed an issue where on Surface devices, Bluetooth radio fails to re-enumerate during hibernate/resume.
- We fixed an issue with McAfee Enterprise to prevent a system crash when the product driver is installed on build 15060 configured with Device Guard.
You can now install the cumulative update from Settings > Update & Security > Windows Update > Check for Updates.
If you are someone who wants to get the Creators Update asap, you can enroll in the Windows Insider program, download the ISO to clean install it on your PC. Microsoft yesterday promised to deliver the update through its Update Assistant tool on April 5. Looking for your Windows Phone to get the creative-colors? The Redmond software maker said that the phones will get the upcoming Windows 10 version on April 25. However, it will be rolled out in phases and carriers could create further delays.