windows setup parameter

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Just my 2 cents here--It's convienant, sure, but I've seen enough problems over the years to know that the order in which drivers are installed has been important enough that if you want to ensure an optimal system without bugs you should wait to install Nvidia drivers until the OS and other drivers are installed first.

Once you're at the desktop I would install chipset, directx9.0 (it does not come preloaded in any Windows OS, you need the SDK/optional components from the dx9.0 June 2010 redist), then install Nvidia driver and use the "perform a clean install" option, and do not install GeForce experience, it's just bloatware. Then install your monitor driver after. I've encountered a bug in Windows 10 if I install monitor drivers before Nvidia.

This isn't going to be the case for every setup of course, but drivers in general have always been finicky in my experience over the years and so I do not integrate them anymore after having too many issues.
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Staff member
There's no NVIDIA 7530, I believe he's referring to a Dell 15" laptop.

1. For NVIDIA driver-only integration (no extras). Recommended for average users.

- Download the current NVIDIA installer for your graphics card/chipset
- 7-Zip extract EXE to local folder
- From NTLite, add a driver from folder Display.Driver (HDAudio, Miracast.VirtualAudio drivers are optional)

2. For Post-Setup silent install, including other NVIDIA features. Recommended for advanced users.

- Copy the extracted folder to $OEM$\$$\Setup\Files
- Add a command to switch folders, before running setup:
cmd /c cd C:\Windows\Setup\Files\NVIDIA && .\setup.exe -noreboot -clean -noeula -nofinish -passive Display.Driver Display.PhysX​

Add whatever optional packages to setup's list (or just remove the crap you don't want from the folder and allow it to default all).
NVCleanstall is great for this job.


Active Member
Hey ddbeyhacett, you have a lot of posts all over the place in a ton of different websites on the internet. It only took me a quick Google to see that you are also posting this in other places too...

Let me see if I can get you situated by offering you a whole new approach to what you are trying to do, because it sounds like you have very limited computer knowledge and I think you are trying to do something that's beyond your abilities.

1) Is this ISO you want to make just for your own personal usage?

2) Are you into gaming, or what are you using the ISO for, what's the main thing you want?

3) Tell me what kind of computer you have, is it a laptop or desktop, and did you buy it from one of the brands like Dell, or did you build it yourself?

4) What model number is your computer, if you bought it from a store?

The thing is, you don't *have* to shove everything into an ISO. In fact, a lot of stuff won't even work right when you do, so unless you know how to troubleshoot these things then it isn't worth trying to do it that way. There's also no performance gain to be had by sticking drivers into the ISO, it's just for convienance if you need to reinstall the OS often, and even then I don't think it's a great idea to stick Nvidia in there because the drivers get updated so frequently and you should be using the latest drivers whenever you can.

The better method for people with limited computer knowledge is to keep the ISO simple with only a few tweaks that you actually need (I can give you some registry keys to import) and then just have another extra USB drive that you keep your drivers and stuff on. Then install Windows fresh with your simple ISO, and plug in your USB drive with drivers, install them, and you're good to go.


Active Member
Yeah, ddbeyhacett, I recognize that we have a translation language barrier, so that's part of the problem, but your replies don't really acknowledge what anyone is asking of you. Asustek P8H61 is a motherboard.

Anyway, try this and see if you can do this approach first. Because if this is too difficult then that's where we have to stop.

1) Download the latest Windows 10 ISO from here:

2) Use Google and learn how to use that ISO file to install a clean version of Windows.

3) While you are waiting for that to finish download/installing, use Google to find the drivers you need for your computer. I'll give you 2 websites you'll need, Nvidia, and Asus, and you find the rest based on your hardware:


4) Once Windows 10 is finished installing then take the drivers you downloaded and install them.

Have you gotten this far before? If not, start here with everything I just said and work your way through these steps, and use Google to find answers when you get stuck. I don't think this thread will stay open much longer, it's likely to get locked if you don't put in some effort on your end.
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