Bonjour. First an apology: while I speak a little French, it is probably best if I don't attempt to answer in French. You can use Google Translate to translate my response.
First of all, your question appears to be similar to the following discussion:
You may also find the following two discussions helpful:
(This last one is a discussion thread that I have started on Windows 10 1709 with an ICH10R . I expect to update it in a few days, after I am sure my system is indeed stable at Windows 10 1703 at RST driver level 184.108.40.2062, and I make another attempt to upgrade to 1709.)
As a disclaimer, I will repeat what others have told me: That there are no supported drivers for the ICH10R under Windows 10. However, there are some that are known to work and some that are known to not work.
I am assuming in this response that the setup in your machine's BIOS for the Intel ICH10R is set to RAID mode. If it is not, then I am not certain the rest of my advice would be applicable.
One thing that may or may not be helpful would be to check the website for the motherboard in your machine. However your machine may, like mine, be old enough that the manufacturer no longer updates its website for your motherboard.
If I understand correctly, your system is up and (hopefully) stable with the drivers you are running. My advice would be that if your system is not stable - if it is experiencing crashes or boot problems, you revert to release 1703. I upgraded to 1709, and my system seemed OK for a few days, but eventually became unbootable. I had to revert to 1703 to recover.
Your question identifies two versions: 220.127.116.116 and 18.104.22.1684. I do recognize 22.214.171.1246 as a version that has been reported to be installed by Microsoft during the installation of the Fall Creator'r Update (FCU), 1709. It appears to me that perhaps 126.96.36.1994 is the ICH10R BIOS ROM version. I do not believe that is quite as critical to the discussion. I am assuming that you determined the
You can verify drivers, expanding "Storage Controllers" (which may be a little different in French), looking for an entry that specifies INTEL and RAID in the name, right-click and select Properties, then click on the Driver tab. The version is listed under "Driver Version".
If you have the SetupRST.exe file that goes with your driver version (188.8.131.526), then you can likely install the RST user interface using the command:
SetupRST.exe -Nodrv [Or its equivalent in French].
If, however, you do not have that SetupRST, then you could look at the various versions listed under the latest version, located at:
The two most likely to succeed would be 184.108.40.2062 (which is what I am currently running on my machine, along with its matching drivers, under Windows 10 1703), 220.127.116.113 or 18.104.22.1682. In all of those cases you would use the SetupRST.exe with the -Nodrv option [or its equivalent in French] to install the user interface but not mess with your drivers.
Note that many of us with older chipsets have found that the full installation package tends to fail with a "Fatal Error", but *does* install the drivers before it stops. Running the installation package with the "-Nodrv" option does not report errors - and by design does not install drivers.
One final note, if you decide to install the entire driver package. I found that the driver level 22.214.171.1243 would not boot correctly on my machine.
I also strongly recommend you make a full image backup of your system (C:) partition before experimenting. I often use the program clonezilla for that purpose. I would also create a System Restore point in windows (https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/help/4027538/windows-create-a-system-restore-point ) and a Windows Recovery USB dongle (https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/help/4026852/windows-create-a-recovery-drive ) as well before you proceed.
I hope you find this helpful.