Recovery Partition reagentc /setreimage /path to a recovery partition not having an assigned volume letter?


PlateauRealm

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Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
Current system:

Windows 11 Pro 22621.317

I just updated to 22621.317 from 22621.232

After the updating to 2261.317, I ran reagentc /info to check the recovery partition status. reagentc /info reported that the recovery partition was Disabled.

The attached procedure file, 'Create or Recreate a Recovery Partition for Windows 10', has always worked well for me in the past with Windows 10 in re-creating the recovery partition.

After completing the procedure, up to the point in the procedure of 'Remove the WinRE mount point (Q:) so that it will not display in File Explorer', running reagentc /info reported that the recovery partition was Enabled and I was successful in creating a Recovery thumbdrive. I then finished the procedure by removing the drive letter (Q:) using diskpart. I then ran reagentc /info again. reagentc /info reported that the recovery partition was now Disabled. I then used diskpart to re-assign yet again the drive letter (Q:) to the recovery partition. Running reagentc /info afterwards, reagentc /info reported that the recovery drive was Enabled.

Attached is also the output from bcdedit /enum all command.

My question is how to assign and enable a recovery partition via the reagentc /setreimage /path command with a recovery partition that does not have an assigned volume letter.
Can a UNC path format be used instead (i.e, \\disk0\partition4\Recovery\WindowsRE)? If so, what would be the correct syntax for the reagentc /setreimage /path {recovery partition location} using a UNC path to the recovery partition instead of a drive letter path?
 
Windows Build/Version
22621.317

Attachments

  • bcdedit.txt
    6.7 KB · Views: 3
  • reagentc sequence.txt
    7.2 KB · Views: 3
  • Create or Re-Create Recovery Partition Windows 10.pdf
    325 KB · Views: 5

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    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
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    HP 8265
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    40.0 GB
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CountMike

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Recovery Partition is not supposed to have a letter.
 

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cereberus

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You temporarily assign recovery partition a drive letter using diskpart commands or 3rd party partition tool like minitool partition wizard free.

I have done this many times to use the setreimage option.

Then after reagentc is run correctly, remove the drive letter again.
 

My Computer

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    Windows 10 Pro + others in VHDs
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    ASUS Vivobook 14
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    I7
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    Yep, Laptop has one.
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    16 GB
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PlateauRealm

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Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
You temporarily assign recovery partition a drive letter using diskpart commands or 3rd party partition tool like minitool partition wizard free.

I have done this many times to use the setreimage option.

Then after reagentc is run correctly, remove the drive letter again.
But after removing the drive letter, reagentc /info reports 'Disabled'. Only when a drive letter is assigned to the recovery partition will reagentc /info report 'Enabled'. I thought that the symbolic link created by 'reagentc /setreimage /path "Q:\Recovery\WindowsRE" /target C:\Windows' command, i.e, '\\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk0\partition4\Recovery\WindowsRE', was retained by Windows after removing the drive letter (Q:). It doesn't seem like it is retained by Win 11 as it was by Win 10. I don't like having the recovery partition visible in File Explorer. I was wondering if a UNC path to the recovery partition could be used instead in the /setreimage /path parameter, to avoid the recovery partition being assigned a drive letter that is visible in File Explorer.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
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    125 Mbps, with VPN active
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    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
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    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
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    M570
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Bree

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I was wondering if a UNC path to the recovery partition could be used instead in the /setreimage /path parameter, to avoid the recovery partition being assigned a drive letter that is visible in File Explorer.
You shouldn't really have to set the path yourself, I don't understand how you got into a situation where you have to.

If you first make sure reagentc /info says it is enabled, then use reagentc /disable you should be able to safely delete the recovery partition once it's no longer in use. Then use just reagentc /enable, it should be able to create a new recovery partition as required - one without a drive letter.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Home
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire 3 A315-23
    CPU
    AMD Athlon Silver 3050U
    Memory
    8GB
    Graphics Card(s)
    Radeon Graphics
    Monitor(s) Displays
    laptop screen
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    1366x768 native resolution, up to 2560x1440 with Radeon Virtual Super Resolution
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    1TB Samsung EVO 870 SSD
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    fully 'Windows 11 ready' laptop. Windows 10 C: partition migrated from my old unsupported 'main machine' then upgraded to 11. A test migration ran Insider builds for 2 months. When 11 was released on 5th October it was re-imaged back to 10 and was offered the upgrade in Windows Update on 20th October. Windows Update offered the 22H2 Feature Update on 20th September 2022.

    My SYSTEM THREE is a Dell Latitude 5410, i7-10610U, 32GB RAM, 512GB ssd, Windows 11 Pro.

    My SYSTEM FOUR is a 2-in-1 convertible Lenovo Yoga 11e 20DA, Celeron N2930, 4GB RAM, 128GB ssd. Unsupported device: currently running Win10 Pro, plus Win11 Pro 22H2 RTM as a native boot vhdx.
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro
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    Dell Lattitude E4310
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    unsupported machine: Legacy bios, MBR, TPM 1.2, upgraded from W10 to W11 using W10/W11 hybrid install media workaround. In-place upgrade to 22H2 using ISO and a workaround.

    My SYSTEM THREE is a Dell Latitude 5410, i7-10610U, 32GB RAM, 512GB ssd, Windows 11 Pro.

    My SYSTEM FOUR is a 2-in-1 convertible Lenovo Yoga 11e 20DA, Celeron N2930, 4GB RAM, 128GB ssd. Unsupported device: currently running Win10 Pro, plus Win11 Pro 22H2 RTM as a native boot vhdx.

aubergine

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Windows 11
1. Format the recovery partition.

2. reagentc /disable

3. Copy WinRE.wim and the uninitialized ReAgent.xml files from the installation Media (ISO file) to C:\Windows\System32\Recovery

4. reagentc /enable (this will move WinRe.wim to the Recovery partition and set the GUID and location in ReAgent.xml)

Source: Redirecting
 

My Computer

System One

  • OS
    Windows 11
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Lenovo Yoga C940
    CPU
    Intel Core i7-1065G7
    Memory
    16GB

PlateauRealm

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Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
You shouldn't really have to set the path yourself, I don't understand how you got into a situation where you have to.

If you first make sure reagentc /info says it is enabled, then use reagentc /disable you should be able to safely delete the recovery partition once it's no longer in use. Then use just reagentc /enable, it should be able to create a new recovery partition as required - one without a drive letter.
I tried this.
This is the result:

Microsoft Windows [Version 10.0.22621.317]
(c) Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

C:\Windows\System32>reagentc /disable
REAGENTC.EXE: Operation Successful.


C:\Windows\System32>diskpart

Microsoft DiskPart version 10.0.22621.1

Copyright (C) Microsoft Corporation.
On computer: ASUS-LAPTOP

DISKPART> sel disk 0

Disk 0 is now the selected disk.

DISKPART> list vol

Volume ### Ltr Label Fs Type Size Status Info
---------- --- ----------- ----- ---------- ------- --------- --------
Volume 0 F DVD-ROM 0 B No Media
Volume 1 C Main NTFS Partition 299 GB Healthy Boot
Volume 2 D Storage NTFS Partition 537 GB Healthy
Volume 3 FAT32 Partition 100 MB Healthy System
Volume 4 Q WinRE NTFS Partition 728 MB Healthy Hidden
Volume 5 B ASUS B Driv NTFS Partition 931 GB Healthy
Volume 6 RECOVERY FAT32 Removable 14 GB Healthy

DISKPART> sel vol q

Volume 4 is the selected volume.

DISKPART> list vol

Volume ### Ltr Label Fs Type Size Status Info
---------- --- ----------- ----- ---------- ------- --------- --------
Volume 0 F DVD-ROM 0 B No Media
Volume 1 C Main NTFS Partition 299 GB Healthy Boot
Volume 2 D Storage NTFS Partition 537 GB Healthy
Volume 3 FAT32 Partition 100 MB Healthy System
* Volume 4 Q WinRE NTFS Partition 728 MB Healthy Hidden
Volume 5 B ASUS B Driv NTFS Partition 931 GB Healthy
Volume 6 RECOVERY FAT32 Removable 14 GB Healthy

DISKPART> list part

Partition ### Type Size Offset
------------- ---------------- ------- -------
Partition 1 System 100 MB 1024 KB
Partition 2 Reserved 16 MB 101 MB
Partition 3 Primary 299 GB 117 MB
* Partition 4 Recovery 728 MB 299 GB
Partition 5 Primary 537 GB 300 GB

DISKPART> sel part 4

Partition 4 is now the selected partition.

DISKPART> list part

Partition ### Type Size Offset
------------- ---------------- ------- -------
Partition 1 System 100 MB 1024 KB
Partition 2 Reserved 16 MB 101 MB
Partition 3 Primary 299 GB 117 MB
* Partition 4 Recovery 728 MB 299 GB
Partition 5 Primary 537 GB 300 GB

DISKPART> del part override

DiskPart successfully deleted the selected partition.

DISKPART> list part

Partition ### Type Size Offset
------------- ---------------- ------- -------
Partition 1 System 100 MB 1024 KB
Partition 2 Reserved 16 MB 101 MB
Partition 3 Primary 299 GB 117 MB
Partition 5 Primary 537 GB 300 GB

DISKPART> exit

Leaving DiskPart...

C:\Windows\System32>reagentc /enable
REAGENTC.EXE: The Windows RE image was not found.


C:\Windows\System32>
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
    PSU
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    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
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    BitDefender Total Security
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
    PSU
    650 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
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    M570
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    Logitech K330
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SoFine409

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1. Format the recovery partition.

2. reagentc /disable

3. Copy WinRE.wim and the uninitialized ReAgent.xml files from the installation Media (ISO file) to C:\Windows\System32\Recovery

4. reagentc /enable (this will move WinRe.wim to the Recovery partition and set the GUID and location in ReAgent.xml)

Source: Redirecting
I have found that sometimes setting the partition location fails to update ReAgent.xml as it should and it must be deleted. Windows will recreate a clean copy of it when the set partition command is invoked.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 10 Pro
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Dell 8940
    CPU
    10th Gen Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-10700, 2.90GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell 0KV3RP (U3E1)
    Memory
    32GB, 2x16GB, DDR4, 2933Mhz
    Graphics Card(s)
    NVIDIA(R) GeForce(R) RTX 2060 SUPER(TM) 8GB GDDR6
    Sound Card
    Onboard, Realtek Codec, NVIDIA Hi Def Audio, Intel Display Audio
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dell UltraSharp U3415W
    Screen Resolution
    3440x1440
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCIe NVMe SSD; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO 2
    PSU
    500 W Dell
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    Logi Wireless
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    111 Mbps Download, 132 Mbps Upload
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    Antivirus
    Windows Defender, MalwareBytes
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    Windows 10 Pro
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    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Alienware Aurora R11
    CPU
    1oth Gen Intel Core i9 10900K, 3.7 - 5.3GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell
    Memory
    32GB Dual Channel HyperX(FM) FURY ODR4 XMP at 3200MHz
    Graphics card(s)
    NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti 11GB GDDR
    Sound Card
    Motherboard
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Alienware AW2720 HF
    Screen Resolution
    1920 x 1080
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCle SSD (Boot); 6TB 7200RPM SATA
    PSU
    1000W Dell
    Case
    Dark Side of the Moon chassis
    Cooling
    High-Performance CPU Liquid Cooling
    Mouse
    Logitech G502
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    Logitech Pro Gamer
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cereberus

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But after removing the drive letter, reagentc /info reports 'Disabled'. Only when a drive letter is assigned to the recovery partition will reagentc /info report 'Enabled'. I thought that the symbolic link created by 'reagentc /setreimage /path "Q:\Recovery\WindowsRE" /target C:\Windows' command, i.e, '\\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk0\partition4\Recovery\WindowsRE', was retained by Windows after removing the drive letter (Q:). It doesn't seem like it is retained by Win 11 as it was by Win 10. I don't like having the recovery partition visible in File Explorer. I was wondering if a UNC path to the recovery partition could be used instead in the /setreimage /path parameter, to avoid the recovery partition being assigned a drive letter that is visible in File Explorer.
You just do

reagentc /setreimage /path Q:\Recovery\WindowsRE

assuming you set drive to Q.

Then run

reagentc /enable

then remove drive letter Q.

That is all I do.
 

My Computer

System One

  • OS
    Windows 10 Pro + others in VHDs
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    ASUS Vivobook 14
    CPU
    I7
    Motherboard
    Yep, Laptop has one.
    Memory
    16 GB
    Graphics Card(s)
    Integrated Intel Iris XE
    Sound Card
    Realtek built in
    Monitor(s) Displays
    N/A
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    1 TB Optane NVME SSD, 1 TB NVME SSD
    PSU
    Yep, got one
    Case
    Yep, got one
    Cooling
    Stella Artois
    Keyboard
    Built in
    Mouse
    Bluetooth , wired
    Internet Speed
    72 Mb/s :-(
    Browser
    Edge mostly
    Antivirus
    Defender
    Other Info
    TPM 2.0

SoFine409

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Local time
5:05 PM
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Windows 10 Pro
You just do

reagentc /setreimage /path Q:\Recovery\WindowsRE

assuming you set drive to Q.

Then run

reagentc /enable

then remove drive letter Q.

That is all I do.
In Win10 I have found that before running setreimage you need to delete the ReAgent.xml because it will not update. Running the setreimage will recreate it with the correct path. This could be what is happening.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 10 Pro
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Dell 8940
    CPU
    10th Gen Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-10700, 2.90GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell 0KV3RP (U3E1)
    Memory
    32GB, 2x16GB, DDR4, 2933Mhz
    Graphics Card(s)
    NVIDIA(R) GeForce(R) RTX 2060 SUPER(TM) 8GB GDDR6
    Sound Card
    Onboard, Realtek Codec, NVIDIA Hi Def Audio, Intel Display Audio
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dell UltraSharp U3415W
    Screen Resolution
    3440x1440
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCIe NVMe SSD; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO 2
    PSU
    500 W Dell
    Case
    Night Sky Bezel Chassis
    Cooling
    Dell
    Keyboard
    Logi Wireless
    Mouse
    Logi Wireless
    Internet Speed
    111 Mbps Download, 132 Mbps Upload
    Browser
    Edge, Chrome
    Antivirus
    Windows Defender, MalwareBytes
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Pro
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Alienware Aurora R11
    CPU
    1oth Gen Intel Core i9 10900K, 3.7 - 5.3GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell
    Memory
    32GB Dual Channel HyperX(FM) FURY ODR4 XMP at 3200MHz
    Graphics card(s)
    NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti 11GB GDDR
    Sound Card
    Motherboard
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Alienware AW2720 HF
    Screen Resolution
    1920 x 1080
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCle SSD (Boot); 6TB 7200RPM SATA
    PSU
    1000W Dell
    Case
    Dark Side of the Moon chassis
    Cooling
    High-Performance CPU Liquid Cooling
    Mouse
    Logitech G502
    Keyboard
    Logitech Pro Gamer
    Internet Speed
    111 Mbps Download, 132 Mbps Upload
    Browser
    Edge, Chrome
    Antivirus
    Windows Defender, MalwareBytes

Bree

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C:\Windows\System32>reagentc /enable
REAGENTC.EXE: The Windows RE image was not found.
The Windows RE image is a file named WinRE.wim. Windows only ever has one copy of this, it's in the recovery partition when enabled, or moved to C:\Windows\System32\Recovery for safe keeping when disabled. It is possible to loose your only copy of WinRE.wim if the recovery partition gets deleted while enabled.

To fix this and be able to re-enable recovery you need to put a copy of WinRE.wim into C:\Windows\System32\Recovery. You can get one from the Windows install media for the version you are running. Open the install.wim or install.esd you'll find in the sources folder using 7-Zip file manager.

WinRE.wim -extract with  7-Zip FM.png
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Home
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire 3 A315-23
    CPU
    AMD Athlon Silver 3050U
    Memory
    8GB
    Graphics Card(s)
    Radeon Graphics
    Monitor(s) Displays
    laptop screen
    Screen Resolution
    1366x768 native resolution, up to 2560x1440 with Radeon Virtual Super Resolution
    Hard Drives
    1TB Samsung EVO 870 SSD
    Browser
    Edge, Firefox
    Antivirus
    Defender
    Other Info
    fully 'Windows 11 ready' laptop. Windows 10 C: partition migrated from my old unsupported 'main machine' then upgraded to 11. A test migration ran Insider builds for 2 months. When 11 was released on 5th October it was re-imaged back to 10 and was offered the upgrade in Windows Update on 20th October. Windows Update offered the 22H2 Feature Update on 20th September 2022.

    My SYSTEM THREE is a Dell Latitude 5410, i7-10610U, 32GB RAM, 512GB ssd, Windows 11 Pro.

    My SYSTEM FOUR is a 2-in-1 convertible Lenovo Yoga 11e 20DA, Celeron N2930, 4GB RAM, 128GB ssd. Unsupported device: currently running Win10 Pro, plus Win11 Pro 22H2 RTM as a native boot vhdx.
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Dell Lattitude E4310
    CPU
    i5 M 520
    Motherboard
    0T6M8G
    Memory
    4GB
    Screen Resolution
    1366x768
    Hard Drives
    500GB HDD
    Browser
    Firefox, Edge
    Antivirus
    Defender
    Other Info
    unsupported machine: Legacy bios, MBR, TPM 1.2, upgraded from W10 to W11 using W10/W11 hybrid install media workaround. In-place upgrade to 22H2 using ISO and a workaround.

    My SYSTEM THREE is a Dell Latitude 5410, i7-10610U, 32GB RAM, 512GB ssd, Windows 11 Pro.

    My SYSTEM FOUR is a 2-in-1 convertible Lenovo Yoga 11e 20DA, Celeron N2930, 4GB RAM, 128GB ssd. Unsupported device: currently running Win10 Pro, plus Win11 Pro 22H2 RTM as a native boot vhdx.

PlateauRealm

Member
Thread Starter
Local time
2:05 PM
Posts
14
OS
Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
1. Format the recovery partition.

2. reagentc /disable

3. Copy WinRE.wim and the uninitialized ReAgent.xml files from the installation Media (ISO file) to C:\Windows\System32\Recovery

4. reagentc /enable (this will move WinRe.wim to the Recovery partition and set the GUID and location in ReAgent.xml)

Source: Redirecting
I tried this, but reagentc /enable did not move WinRe.wim to the recovery partition. reagentc /info does report Enabled, but the WinRe location reported is C:\Windows\System32\Recovery and not the recovery partition. When you say format the recovery partition, I assume you also mean setting the partition id to be a recovery partition along with setting the correct partition gpt attributes?
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
    PSU
    500 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Keyboard
    Logitech K800
    Mouse
    Logitech M570
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
    PSU
    650 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Mouse
    M570
    Keyboard
    Logitech K330
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security

NavyLCDR

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Power User
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1,010
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Windows 11
If you have a valid partition with the correct files in it, you can set the path with
\\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk1\partition5\Recovery\WindowsRE

Obviously change harddisk# and partition# to match what you need.

I don't understand the fascination with having a separate partition. WinRE works just fine from C:\Recovery or from the Windows installation USB flash drive.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Homebuilt
    CPU
    AMD Ryzen 7 3800XT
    Motherboard
    ASUS ROG Crosshair VII Hero (WiFi)
    Memory
    32GB
    Graphics Card(s)
    EVGA GeForce GTX 1080 Ti
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Education
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Dell Inspiron 7773
    CPU
    Intel i7-8550U
    Memory
    32GB
    Graphics card(s)
    Nvidia Geforce MX150
    Sound Card
    Realtek
    Monitor(s) Displays
    17"
    Screen Resolution
    1920 x 1080
    Hard Drives
    Toshiba 512GB NVMe SSD
    SK Hynix 512GB SATA SSD
    Internet Speed
    Fast!

PlateauRealm

Member
Thread Starter
Local time
2:05 PM
Posts
14
OS
Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
If you have a valid partition with the correct files in it, you can set the path with
\\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk1\partition5\Recovery\WindowsRE

Obviously change harddisk# and partition# to match what you need.

I don't understand the fascination with having a separate partition. WinRE works just fine from C:\Recovery or from the Windows installation USB flash drive.
Thanks. The UNC path format is what I have been looking for. I will try this with /setreimage /path parameter.

I can have WimRe.wim in C:\Windows\System32\Recovery and reagentc /info will report Enabled. I'm just testing to see as to what can be done in having an enabled custom recovery partition without having an assigned drive letter to it showing up in File Explorer.
 
Last edited:

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
    PSU
    500 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Keyboard
    Logitech K800
    Mouse
    Logitech M570
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
    PSU
    650 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Mouse
    M570
    Keyboard
    Logitech K330
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security

cereberus

Well-known member
Pro User
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10:05 PM
Posts
2,566
OS
Windows 10 Pro + others in VHDs
I don't understand the fascination with having a separate partition. WinRE works just fine from C:\Recovery or from the Windows installation USB flash drive.
This is true - it seems rather pointless having a separate partition.

When, you do a build upgrade, it sometimes shrinks C drive and reinstates recovery partition. It is inconsistent though, sometimes retaining c:\recovery instead.

If you dual boot different versions, the separate partition can get tangled up with wrong version.

No wonder people get confused!
 

My Computer

System One

  • OS
    Windows 10 Pro + others in VHDs
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    ASUS Vivobook 14
    CPU
    I7
    Motherboard
    Yep, Laptop has one.
    Memory
    16 GB
    Graphics Card(s)
    Integrated Intel Iris XE
    Sound Card
    Realtek built in
    Monitor(s) Displays
    N/A
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    1 TB Optane NVME SSD, 1 TB NVME SSD
    PSU
    Yep, got one
    Case
    Yep, got one
    Cooling
    Stella Artois
    Keyboard
    Built in
    Mouse
    Bluetooth , wired
    Internet Speed
    72 Mb/s :-(
    Browser
    Edge mostly
    Antivirus
    Defender
    Other Info
    TPM 2.0

SIW2

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425
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Win7
You could also try the device path.


setreimage.jpg
 
Last edited:

My Computer

System One

  • OS
    Win7
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    CPU
    i5-8400
    Motherboard
    ga b75m ds3h
    Memory
    2x8gb 3200mhz
    Graphics Card(s)
    no thanks
    Hard Drives
    yes
    PSU
    bequiet pure power 11 400CM
    Case
    some old thing
    Cooling
    cryorig m9i

aubergine

New member
Local time
12:05 AM
Posts
14
OS
Windows 11
1. Format the recovery partition.

2. reagentc /disable

3. Copy WinRE.wim and the uninitialized ReAgent.xml files from the installation Media (ISO file) to C:\Windows\System32\Recovery

4. reagentc /enable (this will move WinRe.wim to the Recovery partition and set the GUID and location in ReAgent.xml)

Source: Redirecting
PS C:\Users\Heikki> diskpart

Microsoft DiskPart version 10.0.22000.653

Copyright (C) Microsoft Corporation.
On computer: DESKTOP-VCOT0Q9

DISKPART> list disk

Disk ### Status Size Free Dyn Gpt
-------- ------------- ------- ------- --- ---
Disk 0 Online 931 GB 1024 KB *

DISKPART> select disk 0

Disk 0 is now the selected disk.

DISKPART> list partition

Partition ### Type Size Offset
------------- ---------------- ------- -------
Partition 1 System 100 MB 1024 KB
Partition 2 Reserved 16 MB 101 MB
Partition 3 Primary 930 GB 117 MB
Partition 4 Recovery 1024 MB 930 GB

DISKPART> select partition 4

Partition 4 is now the selected partition.

DISKPART> format quick fs=ntfs

100 percent completed

DiskPart successfully formatted the volume.

DISKPART> set id=DE94BBA4-06D1-4D40-A16A-BFD50179D6AC

DiskPart successfully set the partition ID.

DISKPART> gpt attributes=0x8000000000000001

DiskPart successfully assigned the attributes to the selected GPT partition.

DISKPART> exit

Leaving DiskPart...

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /disable
REAGENTC.EXE: Windows RE is already disabled.

--------------------

- Extract ReAgent.xml and Winre.wim from your installation media using 7-Zip.
- You will find them in any of the images in the Windows\System32\Recovery folder.
- Copy them into your C:\Windows\System32\Recovery folder (overwrite the existing files).

--------------------

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /enable
REAGENTC.EXE: Operation Successful.

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /info
Windows Recovery Environment (Windows RE) and system reset configuration
Information:

Windows RE status: Enabled
Windows RE location: \\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk0\partition4\Recovery\WindowsRE
Boot Configuration Data (BCD) identifier: 2999d45a-ecde-11ec-8604-c0b88329caec
Recovery image location:
Recovery image index: 0
Custom image location:
Custom image index: 0

REAGENTC.EXE: Operation Successful.

PS C:\Users\Heikki>
 

My Computer

System One

  • OS
    Windows 11
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Lenovo Yoga C940
    CPU
    Intel Core i7-1065G7
    Memory
    16GB

PlateauRealm

Member
Thread Starter
Local time
2:05 PM
Posts
14
OS
Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
PS C:\Users\Heikki> diskpart

Microsoft DiskPart version 10.0.22000.653

Copyright (C) Microsoft Corporation.
On computer: DESKTOP-VCOT0Q9

DISKPART> list disk

Disk ### Status Size Free Dyn Gpt
-------- ------------- ------- ------- --- ---
Disk 0 Online 931 GB 1024 KB *

DISKPART> select disk 0

Disk 0 is now the selected disk.

DISKPART> list partition

Partition ### Type Size Offset
------------- ---------------- ------- -------
Partition 1 System 100 MB 1024 KB
Partition 2 Reserved 16 MB 101 MB
Partition 3 Primary 930 GB 117 MB
Partition 4 Recovery 1024 MB 930 GB

DISKPART> select partition 4

Partition 4 is now the selected partition.

DISKPART> format quick fs=ntfs

100 percent completed

DiskPart successfully formatted the volume.

DISKPART> set id=DE94BBA4-06D1-4D40-A16A-BFD50179D6AC

DiskPart successfully set the partition ID.

DISKPART> gpt attributes=0x8000000000000001

DiskPart successfully assigned the attributes to the selected GPT partition.

DISKPART> exit

Leaving DiskPart...

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /disable
REAGENTC.EXE: Windows RE is already disabled.

--------------------

- Extract ReAgent.xml and Winre.wim from your installation media using 7-Zip.
- You will find them in any of the images in the Windows\System32\Recovery folder.
- Copy them into your C:\Windows\System32\Recovery folder (overwrite the existing files).

--------------------

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /enable
REAGENTC.EXE: Operation Successful.

PS C:\Users\Heikki> reagentc /info
Windows Recovery Environment (Windows RE) and system reset configuration
Information:

Windows RE status: Enabled
Windows RE location: \\?\GLOBALROOT\device\harddisk0\partition4\Recovery\WindowsRE
Boot Configuration Data (BCD) identifier: 2999d45a-ecde-11ec-8604-c0b88329caec
Recovery image location:
Recovery image index: 0
Custom image location:
Custom image index: 0

REAGENTC.EXE: Operation Successful.

PS C:\Users\Heikki>
Your steps enabled my recovery partition. reagentc /info reported Enabled. Unfortunately, upon rebooting and running reagentc /info again, reagentc /info reported the Windows RE status as being Disabled. Running reagentc /enable prompted me with 'The Windows RE Image was not found'.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
    PSU
    500 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Keyboard
    Logitech K800
    Mouse
    Logitech M570
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
    PSU
    650 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Mouse
    M570
    Keyboard
    Logitech K330
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security

SoFine409

Member
VIP
Local time
5:05 PM
Posts
25
OS
Windows 10 Pro
@PlateauRealm You can always do an in place repair install
I was having problems with my recovery partition and this solved it. It keeps all your files and apps and it might even do away with your recovery partition by moving it into your OS and that way you'll recover a bit more disk space. If you concerned you can always make a disk image for safety. I've done lots of in place repair installs and never had a problem.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 10 Pro
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Dell 8940
    CPU
    10th Gen Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-10700, 2.90GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell 0KV3RP (U3E1)
    Memory
    32GB, 2x16GB, DDR4, 2933Mhz
    Graphics Card(s)
    NVIDIA(R) GeForce(R) RTX 2060 SUPER(TM) 8GB GDDR6
    Sound Card
    Onboard, Realtek Codec, NVIDIA Hi Def Audio, Intel Display Audio
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dell UltraSharp U3415W
    Screen Resolution
    3440x1440
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCIe NVMe SSD; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO; 2TB Samsung SSD 860 EVO 2
    PSU
    500 W Dell
    Case
    Night Sky Bezel Chassis
    Cooling
    Dell
    Keyboard
    Logi Wireless
    Mouse
    Logi Wireless
    Internet Speed
    111 Mbps Download, 132 Mbps Upload
    Browser
    Edge, Chrome
    Antivirus
    Windows Defender, MalwareBytes
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Pro
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Alienware Aurora R11
    CPU
    1oth Gen Intel Core i9 10900K, 3.7 - 5.3GHz
    Motherboard
    Dell
    Memory
    32GB Dual Channel HyperX(FM) FURY ODR4 XMP at 3200MHz
    Graphics card(s)
    NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti 11GB GDDR
    Sound Card
    Motherboard
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Alienware AW2720 HF
    Screen Resolution
    1920 x 1080
    Hard Drives
    2TB M.2 PCle SSD (Boot); 6TB 7200RPM SATA
    PSU
    1000W Dell
    Case
    Dark Side of the Moon chassis
    Cooling
    High-Performance CPU Liquid Cooling
    Mouse
    Logitech G502
    Keyboard
    Logitech Pro Gamer
    Internet Speed
    111 Mbps Download, 132 Mbps Upload
    Browser
    Edge, Chrome
    Antivirus
    Windows Defender, MalwareBytes

PlateauRealm

Member
Thread Starter
Local time
2:05 PM
Posts
14
OS
Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
@PlateauRealm You can always do an in place repair install
I was having problems with my recovery partition and this solved it. It keeps all your files and apps and it might even do away with your recovery partition by moving it into your OS and that way you'll recover a bit more disk space. If you concerned you can always make a disk image for safety. I've done lots of in place repair installs and never had a problem.
Yeah, that's sort of a hail-mary solution, doing an in-place upgrade or disk image restoration. I was hoping, though, for some other solution not involving an in-place upgrade or disk image restoration.
 

My Computers

System One System Two

  • OS
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    CPU
    Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-6700 CPU @ 3.40GHz 3.40 GHz
    Motherboard
    Acer Aspire T3-715A
    Memory
    16 GBytes
    Graphics Card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 480
    Sound Card
    Intel Skylake PCH-H - High Definition Audio Controller
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Dual, Acer H236HL
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    Samsung SSD 850 EVO 1TB
    Seagate ST2000DM001-1ER164
    WDC WD20NMVW-11AV3S2
    PSU
    500 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Keyboard
    Logitech K800
    Mouse
    Logitech M570
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro 22H2 build 22621.382
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP EliteDesk 705 G3 Microtower
    CPU
    AMD PRO A6-8570 R5, 8 COMPUTE CORES 2C+6G 3.50 Ghz
    Motherboard
    HP 8265
    Memory
    40.0 GB
    Graphics card(s)
    AMD Radeon RX 460
    Sound Card
    AMD Family 15h Models 60h-6Fh CPU
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Insignia NS-22E400NA14
    Screen Resolution
    1920x1080
    Hard Drives
    SAMSUNG SSD 860 EVO 1TB
    PSU
    650 Watt
    Case
    Tower
    Cooling
    Fan
    Mouse
    M570
    Keyboard
    Logitech K330
    Internet Speed
    125 Mbps, with VPN active
    Browser
    Brave
    Antivirus
    BitDefender Total Security
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