প্রকাশ: 7 November, 2020 4:31 : AM
I found a way around that however, instead of running it as my own user, I run it as the SYSTEM user. This can be done on the first screen of Step 3, click the button to ‘Change User or Group’ and enter System in the only editable field. I had the lockscreen disabled before upgrading to the AU, and it did NOT remain disabled. I will be making a 32bit patch soon, and also plan on making a little GUI program that will allow people to easily patch the DLL’s themselves to disable lock and/or the telemetry functions. Select the “Let Cortana access my calendar, email, messages, and other content when my device is locked” option. Move the “Use Cortana even when my device is locked” slider to “On”.
When the anniversary update came, the option to disable this was removed. Yes unfortunately the Lock screen is back, just went through the update.
I guess congratulations are in order for the geniuses at Microsoft for removing features and wasting so much of their users’ time. Definitely creating the reg key under “TH1” and successfully disabled the lockscreen, then upgrade to anniversary build the lockscreen is back. I had it disabled with regkey before the update and its still disabled after the update as well.
I’m using Windows 10 Home x64 10.0.14393, clean installed yesterday…. – I previously used Face recognition but disabled it… so settings are…. The issue with the lockscreen re-appearing after Lock & Sleep mode have been resolved. For the moment, I have my Lock screen perfectly disabled and don’t care much about the sfc scan results. If I need to run it for some reason, I’ll just re-patch afterwards. That ridiculous forced splash screen was my only real gripe about W10 after the anniversary update. Sadly, with forced updates kernel32 and an projected installed base of almost 1 billion W10 systems, MS can drive this OS in any direction they want; towards whatever future vision of computing THEY have.
In this guide, you’ll learn the steps to completely disable the Lock screen on your Windows 10 PC. Starting with the Windows 10 Creators Update, you can now disable the Lock screen — Here’s how to do it.
Choose the apps for which you want quick status reports in the “Choose apps to show quick status” section. Choose the app for which you want a detailed status report in the “Choose an app to show detailed status” section. If you do not want any app to display a detailed report, select “None”. Windows 10 Home doesn’t include the Local Group Policy Editor, but it’s still possible to disable the Lock screen on Windows 10 modifying the Registry. This method also works for Windows 10 Pro, Enterprise, and Education. If you’re running Windows 10 Pro, Enterprise, or Education, you can use the Local Group Policy Editor to disable the Lock screen and only show the traditional sign-in screen when Windows 10 starts.