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I'm experiencing the same exact issue with the Windows 11 Taskbar not auto-hiding. After unpinning some apps from the taskbar, it seems to work intermittently, but still buggy (my 2nd monitor usually unhides on hover as it should now, but my 3rd display doesn't most of the time). Please let me know what you find out.... Thanks!
@Teligence1970I just upgraded to Windows 11 last night and I'm having the same issue with my second monitor's taskbar. It won't re-appear after moving the mouse down to the bottom of the screen. What has worked as a "fix" is what the other commenter said, I unpinned the one icon I had pinned to the taskbar and now it properly reappears on my second screen. I was even able to re-pin the icon and it still works properly. We'll see if that continues to work after a reset though...
To clarify my experience, the taskbar autohides just fine (albeit buggy/unresponsive at times), but rather doesn't auto-unhide as it should on my secondary or third displays. Approximately 10% of the time, it works, then randomly stops unhiding on demand. Right-clicking the taskbar seems to wake it up, so to speak, but right-clicking the taskbar is reserved for accessing the taskbar settings. Obviously, MS is aware of the issue, but it should be a relatively simple fix. Overall, I like the new OS overhaul in Windows 11, but there are some features that it's seriously lacking that should be standard, and the first that comes to mind is the ability to customize the taskbar to function more like a dock. I don't expect it to mimic MacOS of course, but something as dynamic would be nice, especially the ability to position the taskbar/whatever you wanna call the current implementation of whatever it is ??? - to any position - and even individually on separate displays.
Yep, and as of the last update, it's only gotten worse - now my taskbar is empty until approximately 5 to 10 seconds after I manually unhide the auto-hidden taskbar (right-click) on any of my additional displays. The Taskbar in Windows 11 is simply broken, and is in dire need of a complete fix (and absolutely must have more options for customization, position etc.). If MS Win Dev Team doesn't make if far better of an experience than the Windows 10 taskbar, then what good is the upgrade? This is counterproductive to my workflow and I find it puzzling that MS, who is supposed to be at the highest level of development in the industry, let this go unfixed, knowing it was an issue before the public release (???). If MS wants to finally give us a dock, then why a half-azz concoction that doesn't even work? Maybe they should take a page from Stardock's book lol.
...And, it's quite clear that the issue has little to no do with configuration, but the taskbar itself has some coding issues... I'm guessing someone didn't fully recode the new taskbar, but rather only changed the aesthetics/visuals - just a guess, but it would explain a lot here.
I just upgraded to Windows 11 and this is the first 'bug' I saw. Until I remembered that the automatic taskbar popup was one of the things that irritated me. I think this is a feature. I run 3 monitors of which 2 are running full screen programs. I often need to click near the bottom of the screen. Usually the taskbar comes up and interferes. I need full screen functionality without the taskbar popping up automatically. The RIGHT CLICK at the bottom of the screen method is awesome. Microsoft only needs to provide an option for AUTO POPUP/RIGHT CLICK (also for the main monitor). I didn't know this until I came across this post. Thanks a million!
@Teligence1970 Glad that if finally fixed your autohide issue, ours is similar but not fixed. We have a shared office computer with two monitors and some not very tech savvy employees so we keep the task bar unhidden on both monitors. We leave it on 24/7 for updates and for people to log in anytime, after about 2 days with no reboots the taskbar on the main screen is unclickable. The second screen's taskbar still works fine and can open pinned apps. I'll have to try the unpinning and repinning of an app to see if that will refresh the task bar, but what we have done so far is just reboot late at night minimize the interruption. If anyone has seen a fix for this issue I'd be happy to learn it. Tried to tell them not to upgrade to 11 yet but do they listen to the IT guy ... nope just clicked a box that came up.
I'm also having a similar issue. I am using Win10 pro, but behavior is still the same. When I have taskbar on all displays, if I select the windows button on the taskbar on any display other than the primary, explorer.exe goes to high cpu usage and memory usage just keeps climbing until I kill the process in taskmanager (I usually allow it to get to about 16GB before I kill it.) Before I kill the process, I can't select the windows button in task bar on primary display either. If I have taskbar only on primary explorer.exe is hardly used and system runs smoothly. This is also a fairly new issue, as I've had my 4 monitor setup since January '22 with no issues.
I'm just waiting for the next big feature update/CU for Windows 11, along with Dell/Intel display drivers, and will then try again to see if any of those fix the issue. Otherwise, I am getting by with taskbar on only one monitor (frustrating, but less so than frequent explorer crashes).
Short of reinstalling Windows, is there anything else I can try? It's an incredibly frustrating problem, as every time it crashes all open folder windows disappear, and the ordering of all my Windows when hovering over taskbar icons changes. This really impacts muscle memory.
To see why the company disabled the option, you have to force the OS to allow you to use the taskbar even when you are using a third-party launcher. Yes, there is an option to do so. To bypass the restriction, you have to navigate to Settings » Display » Navigation bar on your devices and scroll down to the Looking for something else? section. Clicking it reveals an option to turn on the taskbar even when using a third-party launcher.
So, this appears to be a problem with Android 12L itself. And until Google provides a fix for the issue, it is a good idea to stick with the stock Samsung launcher if you want to use the taskbar on your Galaxy device.
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If you are using a multimonitor set up, expand the Visual Offsets section to make adjustments for monitor bezels or wraparound monitors. See the section Configuring a Multi-Monitor Simulator for more details.
You should see the little Bluetooth symbol at the top right of the screen if you have an Android device. For iOS and iPadOS, you'll need to go into the settings to enable and disable Bluetooth. Windows users will find Bluetooth in Settings > Devices > Bluetooth (or you may have a shortcut on your taskbar). Mac users will find a Bluetooth status icon on the menu bar.
When your application stays minimized in the taskbar Windows 10 after you click its icon on the taskbar many times, the first thing you should think about is that whether your computer is affected by viruses or malware.
1. Press Shift+Ctrl and then right-click the program icon on the taskbar. Next, you need to select Restore or Maximise from the pop-up menu to see whether you can maximize the program.
Windows 10 is designed to adapt its user interface based on the type of device being used and available input methods. It offers two separate user interface modes: a user interface optimized for mouse and keyboard, and a "Tablet mode" designed for touchscreens. Users can toggle between these two modes at any time, and Windows can prompt or automatically switch when certain events occur, such as disabling Tablet mode on a tablet if a keyboard or mouse is plugged in, or when a 2-in-1 PC is switched to its laptop state. In Tablet mode, programs default to a maximized view, and the taskbar contains a back button and hides buttons for opened or pinned programs by default; Task View is used instead to switch between programs. The full screen Start menu is used in this mode, similarly to Windows 8, but scrolls vertically instead of horizontally.
To help a particular computer program like Skype or Google Voice and Video recognize your new webcam, you can disable the internal webcam through Windows. Click in the top right-hand corner of Windows and select the "Search" charm, or use the search box in thee Start Menu or taskbar, and type "device manager." When the device manager launches, expand the section beside "Imaging Devices" and then right-click on your webcam and choose "Disable." 2b1af7f3a8