The problems that came to Windows 10 with the KB5001330 update that we already reported last week, continue and more users have complained of having new problems on their computers. The new complaints suggest that Windows 10 update KB5001330 is throwing some error messages when the device is connected to Windows Mixed Reality headset. This means that the update cannot be downloaded when the computer is engaged with these headphones.
Additionally, a number of business customers have reported DNS hiccups, as noted by Windows Latest. In the case of business customers, the problem they find it when trying to access a shared folder on their network.
The first problems with this new version arrived at the beginning of last week. The funny thing is that the software of the Redmond company was having problems for version 20H2 / 2004 and the new update came to provide a solution. Most of the reported cases were related to the connection between Windows 10 and the printers that we reported a few weeks ago. However, this solution brought new problems, which do not stop.
Solution to headphone problems
Cumulative update KB5001330 (April 2021) replaces KB5000802 (March 2021) and is supposed to fix installation issues. However, complaints from multiple users point to the latter also causing mishaps.
According to Microsoft, This can happen when Windows Update is still in bad shape after the last update. In some cases, removing Feature On Demand (FOD) for HoloLens or Mixed Reality will allow the update to be installed.
KB5001330 fails with error 0x8007000d. This means that if KB5001330 does not install and shows you the error 0x8007000d, you can try to uninstall your headphones (if you have them) and run the following command at the ‘Command Prompt’ prompt.
> dism /online /remove-capability /capabilityname:Analog.Holographic.Desktop~~~~0.0.1.0
Behind this, reboot the system and check for updates to run them again.
Issues for business customers
For their part, the complaints that have come from certain business customers with the latest patch to fix Windows 10 problems suggest that the problem occurs when trying to access a shared folder on your network. As Dentrix publishes, the “Link Layer Multicast Name Resolution” (LLMNR) policy it is usually activated by default in all installations of Windows 10, but some users manually disable it to improve network quality.
“After working with Microsoft, we believe we have found a solution that allows us to keep the Microsoft security update installed,” as Dentrix noted. To troubleshoot possible DNS and shared folder issues, users must re-enable the LLMNR policy or wait for the next update.