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    Create Power Efficiency Diagnostics Report in Windows 10

    Create Power Efficiency Diagnostics Report in Windows 10

    How to Create a Power Efficiency Diagnostics Report in Windows 10
    Published by Category: Performance & Maintenance
    18 Apr 2017
    Designer Media Ltd

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    How to Create a Power Efficiency Diagnostics Report in Windows 10

    information   Information
    The Power Efficiency Diagnostics will analyze your system for common energy efficiency and battery life problems, and report any errors, warnings, and informational details found.

    This tutorial will show you how to run a power efficiency diagnostics report of your PC in Windows 10.

    You must be signed in as an administrator to be able to run a power efficiency diagnostics report.

    Note   Note
    For the best results, you should run the power efficiency diagnostics report when the PC is idle and with no open programs or documents.




    Here's How:

    1. Open an elevated command prompt.

    2. In the elevated command prompt, copy and paste the command below, and press Enter. (see screenshot below)

    Code:
    powercfg -energy -output %USERPROFILE%\Desktop\Power_Efficiency_Diagnostics_Report.html

    Click image for larger version. 

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    3. Double click/tap on the Power_Efficiency_Diagnostics_Report.html file on your desktop to open and see the power efficiency diagnostics report in your default web browser (ex: Internet Explorer).

    4. Here is a copy of my power efficiency diagnostics report in Internet Explorer as an example of what you will see. (see screenshots below)
    Tip   Tip
    For more information about how to read Powercfg energy reports, you can read the paper "Using PowerCfg to Evaluate System Energy Efficiency" available from the following Microsoft website below as a .docx file.

    Using PowerCfg to Evaluate System Energy Efficiency


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    That's it,
    Shawn


  1.    08 Jan 2016 #1
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Hi Shawn since this is so interesting I thought I'd bring it to your tutorial, maybe someone else is also getting this automatically.

    Here is a screenshot of the folder C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\Windows\Power Efficiency Diagnostics.
    As you said your folder is empty, mine is full of them:
    Click image for larger version. 

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    Code:
    Power Efficiency Diagnostics Report
    
    
    Computer Name DESKTOP-TOWER
    Scan Time 2016-01-06T08:53:55Z
    Scan Duration 60 seconds
    System Manufacturer LENOVO
    System Product Name 10130
    BIOS Date 07/29/2015
    BIOS Version IEKT34AUS
    OS Build 10586
    Platform Role PlatformRoleDesktop
    Plugged In true
    Process Count 79
    Thread Count 1184
    Report GUID {a90723c8-731a-4743-84d3-8c73c579ebf8}
    Analysis Results Errors Power Policy:Power Plan Personality is High Performance (Plugged In) The current power plan personality is High Performance when the system is plugged in. Power Policy:Display timeout disabled (Plugged In) The display is not configured to turn off after a period of inactivity. Power Policy:Disk idle is disabled (Plugged In) The disk is not configured to turn off after a period of disk inactivity. Power Policy:Minimum processor performance state is 100% (Plugged In) The processor is not configured to automatically reduce power consumption based on activity. Power Policy:USB Selective Suspend is disabled (Plugged In) The current power policy has globally disabled USB selective suspend. Power Policy:PCI Express ASPM is disabled (Plugged In) The current power policy for PCI Express Active State Power Management (ASPM) is configured to Off. System Availability Requests:System Required Request The device or driver has made a request to prevent the system from automatically entering sleep.
    Requesting Driver Instance HDAUDIO\FUNC_01&VEN_1002&DEV_AA01&SUBSYS_00AA0100&REV_1002\5&25edd8b1&0&0001
    Requesting Driver Device AMD High Definition Audio Device
    System Availability Requests:System Required Request The device or driver has made a request to prevent the system from automatically entering sleep.
    Requesting Driver Instance USB\VID_046D&PID_0825&MI_02\6&3641a08&0&0002
    Requesting Driver Device HD Webcam C270
    System Availability Requests:System Required Request A kernel component has made a request to prevent the system from automatically entering sleep. USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name USB Composite Device
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C31
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 20, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_17EF&PID_602D
    Port Path 4
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name Logitech USB Camera (HD Webcam C270)
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C31
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 20, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_046D&PID_0825
    Port Path 3
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name USB Root Hub
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C26
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 29, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_8086&PID_8C26
    Port Path
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name USB Root Hub
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C2D
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 26, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_8086&PID_8C2D
    Port Path
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name USB Composite Device
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C2D
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 26, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_046D&PID_C52B
    Port Path 1,1
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name Generic USB Hub
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C26
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 29, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_8087&PID_8000
    Port Path 1
    USB Suspend:USB Device not Entering Selective Suspend This device did not enter the USB Selective Suspend state. Processor power management may be prevented when this USB device is not in the Selective Suspend state. Note that this issue will not prevent the system from sleeping.
    Device Name Generic USB Hub
    Host Controller ID PCI\VEN_8086&DEV_8C2D
    Host Controller Location PCI bus 0, device 26, function 0
    Device ID USB\VID_8087&PID_8008
    Port Path 1
    CPU Utilization:Processor utilization is high The average processor utilization during the trace was high. The system will consume less power when the average processor utilization is very low. Review processor utilization for individual processes to determine which applications and services contribute the most to total processor utilization.
    Average Utilization (%) 12.27
    Warnings Platform Timer Resolution:Platform Timer Resolution The default platform timer resolution is 15.6ms (15625000ns) and should be used whenever the system is idle. If the timer resolution is increased, processor power management technologies may not be effective. The timer resolution may be increased due to multimedia playback or graphical animations.
    Current Timer Resolution (100ns units) 5000
    Maximum Timer Period (100ns units) 156250
    Power Policy:Dim timeout is long (Plugged In) The display is configured to automatically dim after longer than 10 minutes.
    Timeout (seconds) 885
    Power Policy:Sleep timeout is long (Plugged In) The computer is configured to automatically sleep after longer than 30 minutes.
    Timeout (seconds) 7200
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name RuntimeBroker.exe
    PID 2800
    Average Utilization (%) 2.13
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\ntdll.dll 0.51
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.46
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\combase.dll 0.24
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name Microsoft.Photos.exe
    PID 1608
    Average Utilization (%) 1.46
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.28
    \SystemRoot\System32\ntdll.dll 0.26
    \Program Files\WindowsApps\Microsoft.Windows.Photos_15.1208.10480.0_x64__8wekyb3d8bbwe\PhotosApp.Windows.dll 0.17
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name OneDrive.exe
    PID 4716
    Average Utilization (%) 0.82
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.27
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\SysWOW64\ntdll.dll 0.23
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\wow64cpu.dll 0.10
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name SpeechRuntime.exe
    PID 5580
    Average Utilization (%) 0.76
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\Speech_OneCore\Common\sapi_onecore.dll 0.63
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\msvcrt.dll 0.08
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.01
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name System
    PID 4
    Average Utilization (%) 0.71
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.47
    \SystemRoot\system32\hal.dll 0.13
    \SystemRoot\system32\DRIVERS\atikmdag.sys 0.02
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name dwm.exe
    PID 5420
    Average Utilization (%) 0.67
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.19
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\dwmcore.dll 0.10
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\ntdll.dll 0.07
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name audiodg.exe
    PID 4432
    Average Utilization (%) 0.44
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\System32\drivers\USBXHCI.SYS 0.28
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.04
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\AudioEng.dll 0.03
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name svchost.exe
    PID 884
    Average Utilization (%) 0.35
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\ntdll.dll 0.12
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.11
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\rpcrt4.dll 0.05
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name HxCalendarAppImm.exe
    PID 3936
    Average Utilization (%) 0.32
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \Windows\System32\Windows.UI.Xaml.dll 0.06
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.05
    \SystemRoot\System32\ntdll.dll 0.03
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name SetPoint.exe
    PID 4512
    Average Utilization (%) 0.29
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.08
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\ntdll.dll 0.02
    \Device\HarddiskVolume4\Windows\System32\atiumd64.dll 0.02
    CPU Utilization:Individual process with significant processor utilization. This process is responsible for a significant portion of the total processor utilization recorded during the trace.
    Process Name HxMail.exe
    PID 1736
    Average Utilization (%) 0.28
    Module Average Module Utilization (%)
    \SystemRoot\system32\ntoskrnl.exe 0.06
    \SystemRoot\System32\ntdll.dll 0.05
    \Windows\System32\Windows.UI.Xaml.dll 0.04
    Information Power Policy:Active Power Plan The current power plan in use
    Plan Name OEM High Performance
    Plan GUID {8c5e7fda-e8bf-4a96-9a85-a6e23a8c635c}
    Power Policy:Power Plan Personality (Plugged In) The personality of the current power plan when the system is plugged in.
    Personality High Performance
    Power Policy:802.11 Radio Power Policy is Maximum Performance (Plugged In) The current power policy for 802.11-compatible wireless network adapters is not configured to use low-power modes. Power Policy:Video quality (Plugged In) Enables Windows Media Player to optimize for quality or power savings when playing video.
    Quality Mode Optimize for Video Quality
    Battery:Analysis Success Analysis was successful. No energy efficiency problems were found. No information was returned. Platform Power Management Capabilities:Supported Sleep States Sleep states allow the computer to enter low-power modes after a period of inactivity. The S3 sleep state is the default sleep state for Windows platforms. The S3 sleep state consumes only enough power to preserve memory contents and allow the computer to resume working quickly. Very few platforms support the S1 or S2 Sleep states.
    S1 Sleep Supported false
    S2 Sleep Supported false
    S3 Sleep Supported true
    S4 Sleep Supported true
    Platform Power Management Capabilities:Connected Standby Support Connected standby allows the computer to enter a low-power mode in which it is always on and connected. If supported, connected standby is used instead of system sleep states.
    Connected Standby Supported false
    Platform Power Management Capabilities:Processor Power Management Capabilities Effective processor power management enables the computer to automatically balance performance and energy consumption.
    Group 0
    Index 0
    Idle State Count 2
    Idle State Type ACPI Idle (C) States
    Nominal Frequency (MHz) 3000
    Maximum Performance Percentage 100
    Lowest Performance Percentage 26
    Lowest Throttle Percentage 26
    Performance Controls Type ACPI Performance (P) / Throttle (T) States
    Platform Power Management Capabilities:Processor Power Management Capabilities Effective processor power management enables the computer to automatically balance performance and energy consumption.
    Group 0
    Index 1
    Idle State Count 2
    Idle State Type ACPI Idle (C) States
    Nominal Frequency (MHz) 3000
    Maximum Performance Percentage 100
    Lowest Performance Percentage 26
    Lowest Throttle Percentage 26
    Performance Controls Type ACPI Performance (P) / Throttle (T) States
    Device Drivers:Analysis Success Analysis was successful. No energy efficiency problems were found. No information was returned.
    The only thing I can think of is when I run perfmon /report, but I don't run it that much, maybe after a new build but not that often.
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  2.    08 Jan 2016 #2
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Also here is the properties detail tab. Noticed creation date vs modified date, it seems to be an older one:
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      My ComputersSystem Spec
  3.    08 Jan 2016 #3
    Join Date : Oct 2013
    Posts : 25,705
    64-bit Windows 10 Pro build 17046
    Thread Starter

    Hey Cliff,

    My folder was still empty even after running the perfmon /report command. Is your Windows 10 a clean install, or did you upgrade to Windows 10?
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  4.    08 Jan 2016 #4
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Quote Originally Posted by Brink View Post
    Hey Cliff,

    My folder was still empty even after running the perfmon /report command. Is your Windows 10 a clean install, or did you upgrade to Windows 10?
    Clean install and absolutely no OEM bulkware(just the needed drivers). One thing I do run pretty often as part of my maintenance, when cleaning up, is winsat formal with a reboot to have windows check and set it's defaults for my SSD & HDD, but that doesn't have anything to do with power efficiency.
    Maybe Samsung Magician created it for RAPID. I have RAPID on, Fast Startup on and both disks set to turn off write cache buffer flushing.
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  5.    08 Jan 2016 #5
    Join Date : Oct 2013
    Posts : 25,705
    64-bit Windows 10 Pro build 17046
    Thread Starter

    It'll be interesting to find out what is saving there.
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  6.    08 Jan 2016 #6
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Quote Originally Posted by Brink View Post
    It'll be interesting to find out what is saving there.
    There is nothing that says what created it in the folder properties either...
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  7.    08 Jan 2016 #7
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Something of interest in Task Manager Scheduler in Computer Management, the triggers tab is empty though, and everything is like a normal system task should be set up:
    Click image for larger version. 

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      My ComputersSystem Spec
  8.    08 Jan 2016 #8
    Join Date : Feb 2015
    Bamberg Germany
    Posts : 18,009
    Win10 Pro, Win10 Pro N, Win10 Home, Win10 Pro Insider Fast Ring, Windows 8.1 Pro, Ubuntu

    Here is the tasks XML if that helps you:

    Code:
    <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-16"?>
    
    
    -<Task xmlns="http://schemas.microsoft.com/windows/2004/02/mit/task" version="1.5">
    
    
    
    -<RegistrationInfo>
    
    
    <Source>Power Efficiency Diagnostics</Source>
    
    
    <Author>Microsoft Corporation</Author>
    
    
    <Version>1.0</Version>
    
    
    <Description>This task analyzes the system looking for conditions that may cause high energy use.</Description>
    
    
    <URI>\Microsoft\Windows\Power Efficiency Diagnostics\AnalyzeSystem</URI>
    
    
    <SecurityDescriptor>D:(A;OICI;FA;;;BA)(A;OICI;FA;;;SY)(A;OICI;GR;;;AU)(A;;FRFX;;;LS)</SecurityDescriptor>
    
    
    </RegistrationInfo>
    
    
    <Triggers/>
    
    
    
    -<Principals>
    
    
    
    -<Principal id="LocalSystemAccount">
    
    
    <UserId>S-1-5-18</UserId>
    
    
    <RunLevel>LeastPrivilege</RunLevel>
    
    
    </Principal>
    
    
    </Principals>
    
    
    
    -<Settings>
    
    
    <MultipleInstancesPolicy>IgnoreNew</MultipleInstancesPolicy>
    
    
    <DisallowStartIfOnBatteries>false</DisallowStartIfOnBatteries>
    
    
    <StopIfGoingOnBatteries>false</StopIfGoingOnBatteries>
    
    
    <AllowHardTerminate>true</AllowHardTerminate>
    
    
    <StartWhenAvailable>true</StartWhenAvailable>
    
    
    <RunOnlyIfNetworkAvailable>false</RunOnlyIfNetworkAvailable>
    
    
    
    -<IdleSettings>
    
    
    <StopOnIdleEnd>true</StopOnIdleEnd>
    
    
    <RestartOnIdle>false</RestartOnIdle>
    
    
    </IdleSettings>
    
    
    <AllowStartOnDemand>true</AllowStartOnDemand>
    
    
    <Enabled>true</Enabled>
    
    
    <Hidden>false</Hidden>
    
    
    <RunOnlyIfIdle>false</RunOnlyIfIdle>
    
    
    <DisallowStartOnRemoteAppSession>false</DisallowStartOnRemoteAppSession>
    
    
    <UseUnifiedSchedulingEngine>true</UseUnifiedSchedulingEngine>
    
    
    
    -<MaintenanceSettings>
    
    
    <Period>P1D</Period>
    
    
    <Deadline>P2D</Deadline>
    
    
    <Exclusive>true</Exclusive>
    
    
    </MaintenanceSettings>
    
    
    <WakeToRun>false</WakeToRun>
    
    
    <ExecutionTimeLimit>PT5M</ExecutionTimeLimit>
    
    
    <Priority>7</Priority>
    
    
    </Settings>
    
    
    
    -<Actions Context="LocalSystemAccount">
    
    
    
    -<ComHandler>
    
    
    <ClassId>{927EA2AF-1C54-43D5-825E-0074CE028EEE}</ClassId>
    
    
    </ComHandler>
    
    
    </Actions>
    
    
    </Task>
    <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-16"?>
    
    
    -<Task xmlns="http://schemas.microsoft.com/windows/2004/02/mit/task" version="1.5">
    
    
    
    -<RegistrationInfo>
    
    
    <Source>Power Efficiency Diagnostics</Source>
    
    
    <Author>Microsoft Corporation</Author>
    
    
    <Version>1.0</Version>
    
    
    <Description>This task analyzes the system looking for conditions that may cause high energy use.</Description>
    
    
    <URI>\Microsoft\Windows\Power Efficiency Diagnostics\AnalyzeSystem</URI>
    
    
    <SecurityDescriptor>D:(A;OICI;FA;;;BA)(A;OICI;FA;;;SY)(A;OICI;GR;;;AU)(A;;FRFX;;;LS)</SecurityDescriptor>
    
    
    </RegistrationInfo>
    
    
    <Triggers/>
    
    
    
    -<Principals>
    
    
    
    -<Principal id="LocalSystemAccount">
    
    
    <UserId>S-1-5-18</UserId>
    
    
    <RunLevel>LeastPrivilege</RunLevel>
    
    
    </Principal>
    
    
    </Principals>
    
    
    
    -<Settings>
    
    
    <MultipleInstancesPolicy>IgnoreNew</MultipleInstancesPolicy>
    
    
    <DisallowStartIfOnBatteries>false</DisallowStartIfOnBatteries>
    
    
    <StopIfGoingOnBatteries>false</StopIfGoingOnBatteries>
    
    
    <AllowHardTerminate>true</AllowHardTerminate>
    
    
    <StartWhenAvailable>true</StartWhenAvailable>
    
    
    <RunOnlyIfNetworkAvailable>false</RunOnlyIfNetworkAvailable>
    
    
    
    -<IdleSettings>
    
    
    <StopOnIdleEnd>true</StopOnIdleEnd>
    
    
    <RestartOnIdle>false</RestartOnIdle>
    
    
    </IdleSettings>
    
    
    <AllowStartOnDemand>true</AllowStartOnDemand>
    
    
    <Enabled>true</Enabled>
    
    
    <Hidden>false</Hidden>
    
    
    <RunOnlyIfIdle>false</RunOnlyIfIdle>
    
    
    <DisallowStartOnRemoteAppSession>false</DisallowStartOnRemoteAppSession>
    
    
    <UseUnifiedSchedulingEngine>true</UseUnifiedSchedulingEngine>
    
    
    
    -<MaintenanceSettings>
    
    
    <Period>P1D</Period>
    
    
    <Deadline>P2D</Deadline>
    
    
    <Exclusive>true</Exclusive>
    
    
    </MaintenanceSettings>
    
    
    <WakeToRun>false</WakeToRun>
    
    
    <ExecutionTimeLimit>PT5M</ExecutionTimeLimit>
    
    
    <Priority>7</Priority>
    
    
    </Settings>
    
    
    
    -<Actions Context="LocalSystemAccount">
    
    
    
    -<ComHandler>
    
    
    <ClassId>{927EA2AF-1C54-43D5-825E-0074CE028EEE}</ClassId>
    
    
    </ComHandler>
    
    
    </Actions>
    
    
    </Task>
      My ComputersSystem Spec
  9.    08 Jan 2016 #9
    Join Date : Oct 2013
    Posts : 25,705
    64-bit Windows 10 Pro build 17046
    Thread Starter

    I haven't found anything yet that saves to that location. It looks like it's going to be a mystery for a while.
      My ComputersSystem Spec

 
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