Though the KB3133977 patch has been out for a while, Microsoft has only this week changed its classification from "optional" to "recommended", meaning for many users it now automatically installs through Windows Update – and then borks the PC.The problem, Asus says, is that its newer boards support Unified Extensible Firmware Interface (UEFI)'s Secure Boot mechanism by default to prevent firmware and operating system tampering.As an overclocker, tester, and reviewer, I always move to the latest chipset if I decide to upgrade my CPU, and of course not an H/B or something chipset, I go to the root chipset - that means Z170/Z270. Then press the button on the picture for six seconds (button will vary from board to board).But, if you still want to stay on Z170, here's a comparison of the two designs and a must-do List to make your shiny new Kaby Lake CPU work on it. You will see the LED on it flashes as it reads the flash drive, then it will stop.Microsoft has made a bizarre tweak to an update for Windows 7 that can prevent some systems from booting.
Then all you have to do is install the new CPU and be done with it, right? ASUS USB BIOS Flashback Procedure: https://com/technology/rog-motherboard-innovations/USB-BIOS-flashback/ ASUS Z170 Motherboards with USB BIOS Flashback feature: Enjoy Kaby Lake Power!
The update fixes a problem that stops Bit Locker encrypting drives because of service crashes in
The update only causes a problem with ASUS motherboards.
Thankfully, ASUS has a solution to the problem, which you can read about here.
Microsoft also has a solution: The Secure Boot feature is supported in Windows 10.
Drivers for motherboard allow motherboard to work properly.