Windows 11 Insider Preview Dev Build 22454 (RS_PRERELEASE) - Sept. 9

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UPDATE 9/15: Windows 11 Insider Preview Dev Build 22458 (RS_PRERELEASE) - Sept. 15

Hello Windows Insiders, today we are releasing Windows 11 Insider Preview Build 22454 to the Dev Channel.

REMINDER: Build numbers are higher in the Dev Channel than the Windows 11 preview builds in the Beta Channel because we’ve moved the Dev Channel back to receiving builds from our active development branch (RS_PRERELEASE). This means the builds released to the Dev Channel no longer match the Windows 11 experience that will be released to customers on October 5th. The desktop watermark you see at the lower right corner of your desktop is normal for these pre-release builds.

Changes and Improvements

  • Right-clicking on Recycle Bin on the desktop now uses the new modern context menu.
New modern context menu when you right-click on Recycle Bin on your desktop.
New modern context menu when you right-click on Recycle Bin on your desktop.
  • Added an option when right clicking a network share in File Explorer to pin it to Quick Access without having to click Show more options.
  • We have begun releasing an updated version of the Korean IME with adjustments made based on Windows Insider feedback. We believe this will provide a more reliable input experience for Korean on Windows 11. The updated version of the Korean IME follows the new visual design of Windows 11 with acrylic in the candidate window, a new selection visual, and dark mode support. It also improves improved performance and compatibility. The updated Korean IME is rolling out to a subset of Insiders in the Dev Channel first, to help us quickly identify issues that may impact performance and reliability. Over time, it will roll out to everyone in the Dev Channel. Please file feedback via Feedback Hub under Input and Language > Text Input.
The updated Korean IME candidate window in dark mode.
The updated Korean IME candidate window in dark mode.

Fixes

[General]
  • We fixed the issue that was causing PCs with Windows Defender Application Guard (WDAG) enabled to bugcheck continuously. PCs with WDAG enabled should now receive Build 22454.

[Start]
  • Windows Terminal is listed again when right-clicking on the Start button (WIN + X).
  • Narrator should announce the Start launch more reliably now.
[Taskbar]
  • The Desktops flyout should now dismiss properly for Narrator users when scanning with item navigation across the Task View button.
  • Fixed an issue where the preview thumbnails for Desktops were not rendering correctly for certain aspect ratios.
  • Fixed a rounding issue that was making the volume icon tooltip show the wrong number in some cases.
  • The input indicator, Quick Settings, and notification center icon tooltips will no longer display behind the flyouts when they’re open.
  • Addressed an underlying issue that was resulting in the volume icon in the Taskbar displaying sound was muted when that was not the case.
  • Fixed an issue that could cause the Taskbar to unexpectedly get stuck on top of full screen applications, such as PowerPoint presentations, after interacting with the Taskbar previews.
  • Taskbar icons should no longer flicker when you mouse over them while using a contrast theme.
  • Fixed an issue where app icons would occasionally unexpectedly animate onto the Taskbar from somewhere other than from below.
  • Shift + Click on an app icon in the Taskbar to launch a new instance of that app (for apps that support multiple instances) is now working again.
  • Did some work to address an issue where app icons could get stuck in an alert state in the Taskbar even if the app in question was closed.
[Input]
  • Fixed an issue that was causing the text candidates to not appear after the first time the handwriting panel was invoked.
  • Mitigated a stutter in the animation when tapping a text field to invoke the touch keyboard.
  • Fixed a bug that was causing clipboard history to not render for some people.
  • Displaying 3rd party IME icons in the input indicator should be more reliable now.
  • Addressed an explorer.exe crash that could happen when changing window focus while using the touch keyboard.
  • Fixed an issue for people who’d opted into the previous version of the Japanese IME that was causing certain games to crash.
  • Fixed an issue where the tip for voice typing when using the touch keyboard wouldn’t be connected to the microphone button.
  • Addressed an issue where the touch keyboard could get into a state where the key labels would be invisible due to the wrong background color being used.
  • Mitigated an issue that was leading to the touch keyboard settings flyout having white on white text sometimes.
  • Did some work to address an issue where interacting with the expressive input button in the touch keyboard could result in the candidate area having a broken layout.
[File Explorer]
  • Improved the reliability of context menu invocation.
  • Mitigated a couple of issues that were causing leaks when using File Explorer.
  • The context menu will now not immediately dismiss when the option to open things with a single-click is enabled in File Explorer.
  • If you press F11 to full screen File Explorer, then use WIN + Shift + Left/Right to change what screen the window is displaying on, pressing F11 again will no longer jump the window back to the original screen.
[Settings]
  • Mitigated an issue when typing with certain 3rd party IMEs into the search box in Settings that could result in the candidate window being rendered elsewhere on-screen (not attached to the search box) and/or characters inserted into the search box not displaying.
  • We did some work to help address an issue that was making the Windows Insider Program page in Settings appear blank sometimes.
  • The mouse pointers under Accessibility > Mouse pointer and touch are no longer invisible for Arabic and Hebrew display languages.
  • System > Storage > Show more categories > Other should no longer always say it’s managed by group policy even when it isn’t.
  • Added some links to “Find my device” in Settings to help you learn more about the privacy resources.
  • Start time and end time pickers under Focus Assist > During these times are now visible when focus is set while using a contrast theme.
  • Addressed a crash that could happen when using Sound Settings.
  • Fixed an issue with the volume slider in Quick Settings that was causing the volume to sometimes to save at a slightly different level than what was actually set.
[Logging in and Authentication]
  • Fixed a crash that could happen when the network icon updated states on the login screen.
[Windowing]
  • Made a change to address an issue where title bar options including close, minimize and maximize where not appearing as expected in certain apps when moving the mouse to top of the screen while the app was maximized.
[Other]
  • Improved icon rendering for certain apps in the Search hover flyout.
  • Addressed an issue that was causing overlapping text in the Share window for certain languages.
  • Made some performance improvements when switching to the Details tab of Task Manager.
  • If the Windows Security app is open when switching to dark mode, the UI elements should respond better now and not have unreadable text.
  • If there are a large number of exclusions listed under Virus and Threat Protection in the Windows Security app, it will now display a progress indicator when loading them.
  • Fixed some text clipping in the Windows Security app when using the option in Accessibility Settings to increase the text size.
  • Mitigated an issue that was causing the WM_CTLCOLORSTATIC message used in certain apps to be ignored, so the colors in some places wouldn’t appear correctly.
  • Fixed a leak when the desktop background was set to a slideshow, impacting performance over time until explorer.exe was restarted.
  • Mitigated an issue that was causing some PCs to bugcheck while in modern standby.
  • Fixed an issue that was causing slower Wi-Fi speeds after enabling Hyper-V and creating an External V-Switch.
  • When animations are disabled in the system, there should no longer be a fade animation in UWP apps like Settings or the Feedback Hub when transitioning from the splash screen to the app content.
NOTE: Some fixes noted here in Insider Preview builds from the active development branch may make their way into the servicing updates for the released version of Windows 11 after general availability on October 5th.

Known issues

[General]
  • We’re working on a fix for an issue that is causing some Surface Pro X’s to bugcheck with a WHEA_UNCORRECTABLE_ERROR.
[Start]
  • In some cases, you might be unable to enter text when using Search from Start or the Taskbar. If you experience the issue, press WIN + R on the keyboard to launch the Run dialog box, then close it.
  • System is missing when right-clicking on the Start button (WIN + X).
[Taskbar]
  • The Taskbar will sometimes flicker when switching input methods.
  • We’re investigating an issue in this build where app icons in the Taskbar are getting cut off by the “show hidden icons” button and aren’t centered when using multiple monitors.
[Search]
  • After clicking the Search icon on the Taskbar, the Search panel may not open. If this occurs, restart the “Windows Explorer” process, and open the search panel again.
  • Search panel might appear as black and not display any content below the search box.
[File Explorer]
  • If you right click files in OneDrive locations in File Explorer, the context menu will unexpectedly dismiss when you hover over entries that open sub-menus, such as “Open with.”
[Widgets]
  • The widgets board may appear empty. To work around the issue, you can sign out and then sign back in again.
  • Widgets may be displayed in the wrong size on external monitors. If you encounter this, you can launch the widgets via touch or WIN + W shortcut on your actual PC display first and then launch on your secondary monitors.
[Windows Sandbox]
  • We’re investigating an issue in which Windows Sandbox may not launch for some Insiders after upgrading to this build.
[Microsoft Store]
  • We continue to work to improve search relevance in the Store.

Important Insider Links

To learn how we made Windows 11, click here. You can check out our Windows Insider Program documentation here, including a list of all the new features and updates released in builds so far. Are you not seeing any of the features listed for this build? Check your Windows Insider Settings to make sure you’re in the Dev Channel. Submit feedback here to let us know if things weren’t working the way you expected.

If you want a complete look at what build is in which Insider channel, head over to Flight Hub. Please note, there will be a slight delay between when a build is flighted and when Flight Hub is updated.

Thanks,
Amanda & Brandon


Source: Announcing Windows 11 Insider Preview Build 22454

ISO from Microsoft:


UUP Dump:

64-bit ISO download:
Select language for Windows 11 Insider Preview 22454.1000 (rs_prerelease) amd64

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Badger

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I find no noticeable benefit to running ultimate all of the time instead of balanced on modern Intel, if you have your power saving c-states (power savings modes) and speed-step or speed-shift set up properly. Transitions between P-state (processor frequency/voltage points) are really fast and when you need it ramp up the frequency with no noticeable lags. I run balanced, have c-states enabled down to C7, and speed-shift enabled in BIOS.

With speed-shift (aka autonomous mode) the processor decides on when to make p-state transitions based on the CPU's determination of load. With speed-step (aka EIST), the operating system makes the decisions and directs the processor based on the OS's understanding of load. Each has advantages/disadvantages.

Running high-performance or ultimate all of the time will result in your processor running at higher voltages and power than is necessary all of the time, just so you know. I just enable it as needed, for instance, for a benchmark.

Just my 2c.
I'm using it for recording purposes and settings definitely make a difference in preventing audio drop outs, plugin loading, etc...
 

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geneo

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I'm using it for recording purposes and settings definitely make a difference in preventing audio drop outs, plugin loading, etc...
Well, except for audio applications. LOL. Do you leave it on ultimate all of the time, or just when recording?
 

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Badger

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Well, except for audio applications. LOL. Do you leave it on ultimate all of the time, or just when recording?
Well I just found out about Ultimate mode today. Prior to today I've always been using High Performance with some additional tweaks. I'll leave on all the time.
 

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    ASUS ROG Strix B550-F Gaming (WiFi 6)
    Memory
    Corsair Vengeance RGB PRO 16GB (2x8GB) DDR4 3200MHz
    Graphics Card(s)
    Onboard ATI Radeon
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    Onboard
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Asus 28"
    Screen Resolution
    4K - 3840 X 2160
    Hard Drives
    Western Digital 500GB NVME
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geneo

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I was curious about the difference between hi-performance and ultimate.

From the powercfg /q <plan-guid> for both Ultimate-performance and high-performance (AC power), the only differences between them are:

Hard disk inactivity time (ultimate never sleeps a HDD)
Allow Hybrid sleep (enabled on Ultimate)
USB Selective Suspend (enabled on Ultimate)
Display timeout

All the performance ones like PCI-E Link State management, performance preference policy, Processor performance boost policy, Processor performance time check interval, etc. are the same.

A number more are different for DC battery power.

Attached is a Winmerge pdf file with the difference between output of the two with the differences highlighted in yellow.
EDIT: reuploaded in landscape as text was getting cut off.
 

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    10900KF, 5.1 GHz delid
    Motherboard
    Asus Maximus Hero XII Wifi
    Memory
    64GB G.skill TridentZ RGB 3200CL14 B-die @ 3600 CL16
    Graphics Card(s)
    Asus ROG Strix 2070 Super A8G
    Sound Card
    Onboard Audio, Vanatoo Transparent One; Klipsch R-12SWi Sub
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Eizo CG2730, ViewSonic VP2768
    Screen Resolution
    2560 x 1440p x 2
    Hard Drives
    Samsung 960 Pro 512 GB (OS), Samsung 980 1TB, Raid 0: 1TB 850 EVO + 1TB 860 EVO. Sabrent USB-C DS-SC5B docking station: 6TB WDC Black, 6TB Ironwolf Pro; 2TB WDC Black
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    750W Seasonic Prime Ultra Titanium
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    Internet Speed
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    Other Info
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johnlgalt

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Thank you Johnlgalt.

You mean "Thank you @Edwin " :lmao: - Please be sure to show him some love and hit the like button on his reply to you (or, even better, use Helpful or Great Support (I used Great Support).

I find no noticeable benefit to running ultimate all of the time instead of balanced on modern Intel, if you have your power saving c-states (power savings modes) and speed-step or speed-shift set up properly. Transitions between P-state (processor frequency/voltage points) are really fast and when you need it ramp up the frequency with no noticeable lags. I run balanced, have c-states enabled down to C7, and speed-shift enabled in BIOS.

With speed-shift (aka autonomous mode) the processor decides on when to make p-state transitions based on the CPU's determination of load. With speed-step (aka EIST), the operating system makes the decisions and directs the processor based on the OS's understanding of load. Each has advantages/disadvantages.

Running high-performance or ultimate all of the time will result in your processor running at higher voltages and power than is necessary all of the time, just so you know. I just enable it as needed, for instance, for a benchmark.

Just my 2c.

Depends upon what you are doing, of course. Content creators can massively benefit from it. Seriously ultra hardcore gamers can as well.

I just do it because I'm not on Intel :look:, and working 2 different jobs I never know when I may have to get on a computer to fix some #$%^#%$^ - quite literally at any time of day or night. So, it's easier to have it ready to go at a moment's notice.
 

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    MSI MEG X570 GODLIKE
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Badger

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geneo

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You mean "Thank you @Edwin " :lmao: - Please be sure to show him some love and hit the like button on his reply to you (or, even better, use Helpful or Great Support (I used Great Support).



Depends upon what you are doing, of course. Content creators can massively benefit from it. Seriously ultra hardcore gamers can as well.

I just do it because I'm not on Intel :look:, and working 2 different jobs I never know when I may have to get on a computer to fix some #$%^#%$^ - quite literally at any time of day or night. So, it's easier to have it ready to go at a moment's notice.

Well I do respectfully disagree that content creators benefit. I know ,at least for photoshop, there is not benefit from running benchmarks and just using it. I do agree for high performance audio applications that are latency sensitive it will help (but you can achieve a lot of that by disabling the higher-latency C-states). It may help some in eliminating stuttering for hardcore gamers, but gaming performance is really down to the GPU.

And you can create a profile from the hi-performance and change the minimum processor state from 100% to a lower value (I have mine set to 30%). You can also expose any of the sub-group settings that make up a power plan so that they show up in Power Options for all power plans, which is what I do for fine tuning.

But I think we have gone way off-topic now.

Screenshot 2021-09-14 231236.png
 
Last edited:

My Computers

System One System Two

  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro x64
    Computer type
    PC/Desktop
    Manufacturer/Model
    DIY
    CPU
    10900KF, 5.1 GHz delid
    Motherboard
    Asus Maximus Hero XII Wifi
    Memory
    64GB G.skill TridentZ RGB 3200CL14 B-die @ 3600 CL16
    Graphics Card(s)
    Asus ROG Strix 2070 Super A8G
    Sound Card
    Onboard Audio, Vanatoo Transparent One; Klipsch R-12SWi Sub
    Monitor(s) Displays
    Eizo CG2730, ViewSonic VP2768
    Screen Resolution
    2560 x 1440p x 2
    Hard Drives
    Samsung 960 Pro 512 GB (OS), Samsung 980 1TB, Raid 0: 1TB 850 EVO + 1TB 860 EVO. Sabrent USB-C DS-SC5B docking station: 6TB WDC Black, 6TB Ironwolf Pro; 2TB WDC Black
    PSU
    750W Seasonic Prime Ultra Titanium
    Case
    Fractal Design Meshify 2
    Cooling
    EK-AIO 360 D-RGB w/Phanteks 120 T30 fans, 2x Noctua NF-A14 Chromax case
    Keyboard
    Glorious GMMK TKL - Brown mechanical
    Mouse
    Logitech G305 wireless gaming
    Internet Speed
    120 Mb/s down, 12 Mb/s up
    Browser
    Firefox
    Antivirus
    Defender, Macrium Reflect 8 ;-)
    Other Info
    Logitech C920e Webcam
  • Operating System
    Mac OS Monterey
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    Apple 13" Macbook Pro 2020 (m1)
    CPU
    M1
    Monitor(s) Displays
    2560x1600

Brink

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    ASUS ROG Maximus XI Formula Z390
    Memory
    16 GB (8GBx2) G.SKILL TridentZ DDR4 3200 MHz
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    2 x Samsung Odyssey G75 27"
    Screen Resolution
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    Hard Drives
    1TB Samsung 980 PRO M.2,
    1TB Samsung 970 EVO Plus M.2,
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    Seasonic Prime Titanium 850W
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    Logitech wireless K800
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    Logitech MX Master 3
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    1 Gbps Download and 35 Mbps Upload
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    Google Chrome
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    Microsoft Defender and Malwarebytes Premium
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    HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M477fdn,
    Linksys EA9500 router,
    Motorola MB8611 cable modem,
    APC SMART-UPS RT 1000 XL - SURT1000XLI,
    Galaxy S20 Ultra 5G phone
  • Operating System
    Windows 11 Pro for Workstations
    Computer type
    Laptop
    Manufacturer/Model
    HP Spectre x360 2in1
    CPU
    i7-1065G7 3.9 GHz
    Memory
    16 GB LPDDR4-3200
    Graphics card(s)
    Intel Iris Plus
    Sound Card
    Intel SST
    Monitor(s) Displays
    13.3" 4K UWVA AMOLED multitouch
    Screen Resolution
    3840 x 2160
    Hard Drives
    512 GB PCIe NVMe M.2 SSD
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    Google Chrome
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    Windows Defender and Malwarebytes Premium
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