This message was posted on behalf of Intel Corporation
Thank you for contacting the Intel community.
Please bear in mind that you’re best contact support is with your system manufacturer as they are more familiar with your system and how all the components interact with each other; your computer manufacturer customizes drivers that run Intel® components on your machine so for this reason your best contact support is with your computer manufacturer.
However, we can try the following:
Uninstall both drivers the Nvidia and the Intel® driver and then reinstall the Intel® driver first and second the Nvidia driver, I suggest you to install the Intel driver from your computer manufacturer website but if you want to try the Intel® Generic driver you can download it here:
Intel® Graphics Driver for Windows* [15.45], please install this generic driver manually, you can see how to Manually Install an Intel® Graphics Driver in Windows® 10 and Windows 8*/8.1*
I hope this helps.
You can free up disk space by running an application like CCleaner, another temporary-file-cleaning utility, or even the Windows Disk Cleanup tool. In some cases, you may even see an old computer speed up when you erase a large amount of useless files.
However, running CCleaner or similar utilities every day to erase your browser’s cache won’t actually speed things up. It will slow down your web browsing as your web browser is forced to redownload the files all over again, and reconstruct the cache you regularly delete. If you’ve installed CCleaner or a similar program and run it every day with the default settings, you’re actually slowing down your web browsing. Consider at least preventing the program from wiping out your web browser cache.
lean Your Prefetch To Increase Startup Speed
Windows watches the programs you run and creates .pf files in its Prefetch folder for them. The Prefetch feature works as a sort of cache — when you open an application, Windows checks the Prefetch folder, looks at the application’s .pf file (if it exists), and uses that as a guide to start preloading data that the application will use. This helps your applications start faster.
Some Windows geeks have misunderstood this feature. They believe that Windows loads these files at boot, so your boot time will slow down due to Windows preloading the data specified in the .pf files. They also argue you’ll build up useless files as you uninstall programs and .pf files will be left over. In reality, Windows only loads the data in these .pf files when you launch the associated application and only stores .pf files for the 128 most recently launched programs.
If you were to regularly clean out the Prefetch folder, not only would programs take longer to open because they won’t be preloaded, Windows will have to waste time recreating all the .pf files.
You could also modify the PrefetchParameters setting to disable Prefetch, but there’s no reason to do that. Let Windows manage Prefetch on its own.