Asus bios updating utility
Depending on your updating utility, you might arrive at a final page that compares the information of your old BIOS version with the new one – this is your last chance to check of everything is in order.
If you are absolutely positive to start to process, click on "Update" or "Flash".
Before you start, a warning: if something goes wrong during the BIOS update, your computer could be rendered useless.
If there's a power cut, or the computer gets turned off while updating, it could mean that it's unable to boot at all. For this reason, it's worth checking whether you really need to update your BIOS.
Identifying your BIOS version is easy: hold down the Windows key R to bring up the Run command prompt and type in msinfo32.
In the System Information window which appears, select System summary on the left and look for the entry BIOS Version/Date on the right.
Sometimes you will need to update the BIOS in order for the motherboard to properly support a new processor or other hardware, or to fix bugs and improve stability or performance.
Here's the usual process and it's the same no matter whether your motherboard is in UEFI or legacy BIOS mode: It's good to have a spare copy of all important files from your PC before you start.
For many motherboards, you can't update from Windows 10.
Though a failed BIOS update doesn't endanger the data on your hard drive directly, you will be able to access your files and continue working with them on another computer if you have a backup on a removable drive.
Similarly, creating a backup of your BIOS is also a good idea.
Your computer's BIOS - Basic Input/Output System - is a chip on the motherboard which contains the information needed to allow your laptop or PC to start up before the main operating system begins to load.
Here's everything you need to know about how to update a BIOS, whether traditional or the newer UEFI standard.