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I had a similar issue and following worked for me. 1) Open CMD as "run as administrator": 2) once the scan completes, restart windows updates and rerun windows updates(also make sure your Windows license shows "windows is activated") :


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the code 0x8024800c means a timeout issue. // // MessageId: WU_E_DS_LOCKTIMEOUTEXPIRED // // MessageText: // // The data store section could not be locked within the allotted time. // #define WU_E_DS_LOCKTIMEOUTEXPIRED _HRESULT_TYPEDEF_(0x8024800CL) The datastore is located in C:\Windows\SoftwareDistribution and Microsoft recommends it to exclude ...


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Try wuauclt /resetauthorization /detectnow If that doesn't work, try REG DELETE "HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\WindowsUpdate" /v SusClientId /f REG DELETE "HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\WindowsUpdate" /v SusClientIdValidation /f Then wuauclt /resetauthorization /detectnow


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I've had similar issues when trying to install XCode updates. I simply open my trusty Terminal and type sudo softwareupdate -ia to download and install all updates. If you want to install only a specific update, use the --list option to see what updates are available then run sudo softwareupdate --install name_of_specific_update


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For the love of all all that is holy, remove that program immediately! Most of these driver programs/websites are complete scams, injecting spyware and viruses. Even the ones that arent scams, are just plain bad. Just Googling it, shows Driver Reviver is "legitamate" but is known for installing older and the wrong drivers. For the average user, there ...


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CA certificates have nothing to do with being a webserver. In particular, they're mainly needed by TLS clients, since it's the client who cares about verifying the server's own certificate. Every OS ships with such a list. There exist many non-HTTP uses of TLS (such as email SMTP/IMAP traffic), but even the same HTTPS is used by many non-"web" programs – e....


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I assume you are doing kernel updates via apt-get or aptitude and want to get rid of old/obsolete installs, correct? The way I clean out older kernels—after I have rebooted and have the new kernel set in place—is to do the following steps. First, get the name of the kernel the system is currently running by using uname like this: uname -r Make a note of ...


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First check that the command line tool is pointing to the newer Xcode version. Go to Xcode > Preferences, Locations tab, and make sure the "Command Line Tools" dropdown is Xcode 6.4 (in your case). You may also download and install the latest command line tools for your Xcode version from Apple Developer portal website. If issue remains (which is unlikely),...



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