It determines which drivers are missing, corrupt or obsolete.After the initial scan, Driver Assist matches your device with the latest and most up to date version of your drivers by scanning its 26 million drivers database.Before Driver Assist installs the new drivers, it performs a backup of your actual drivers just in case the new drivers would turn out to be incompatible with your system or device. Lastly, Driver Assist downloads all the files required and installs the drivers for you.
I tried to check in the control panel, but didn't find anything. My new corded optical mouse was dancing all over the screen right out of the box. After reading the last post, I simply turned my mouse pad over from its light green top to its black underside and problem fixed. I have tried all the tips, used all the antivirus software and the surface on which i use the mouse is not shiny but when i remove it from my laptop the Track Point mouse also behaves in the same way Could anyone help me with this. on my email [email address removed] Thanks I looked through the article and noticed many had a similar problem with the mouse moving to corners.
Any ideas before I throw this bloody comp out of the window? Thanx Just reading the helpful comment left by: David Chambers at January 6, 2005 I too was experiencing regualr unwanted cursor movements when using an optical mouse on and old wooden table. Thanks (Dell desktop w/Win XP) I'm using Dell Latitude Laptop, My touchpad cursor moves authomatically on right side of screen, 1st, it shows some curtosy and moves slowly, but after few minutes it become some mad bull and just like to hang on right side of screen. I'm on a Dell stationary, and installed a logitech webcam at Xmas.
They all work, they're just old and dirty, but they come in very handy to determine if a problem I'm seeing is my current mouse or something else. Unfortunately exactly how will vary dramatically depending on the manufacturer.
In Control Panel should be an item labeled Mouse or similar.
But to be totally honest, the type of wild behavior described is more often than not your mouse's death knell. Notenboom has been playing with computers since he was required to take a programming class in 1976.