My pc occasionally gets blue screen when closing down, it was happening when I had windows 7 and since upgrading to windows 10 I'm still getting it. After searching online I decided to update the bios, but the only update Asus have for the P6X58D-E is showing on windows 8.
Any idea if this is suitable to use, it comes up with the same file when I select other.
To check your BIOS version from the Command Prompt, hit Start, type “cmd” in the search box, and then click the “Command Prompt” result—no need to run it as an administrator.
At the prompt, type (or copy and paste) the following command, and then hit Enter: You can also find your BIOS’s version number in the System Information window.
From there, you choose the BIOS-updating option, select the BIOS file you placed on the USB drive, and the BIOS updates to the new version.
You generally access the BIOS screen by pressing the appropriate key while your computer boots—it’s often displayed on the screen during the boot process and will be noted in your motherboard or PC’s manual. The process for entering a UEFI setup screen can be a bit different.
You should check out this file for instructions that apply specifically to your hardware, but we’ll try to cover the basics that work across all hardware here.
This will render your computer unbootable—it’ll be “bricked.” Your computer’s BIOS version is displayed in the BIOS setup menu itself, but you don’t have to reboot to check this version number.
There are several ways to see your BIOS version from within Windows, and they work the same on PCs with a traditional BIOS or a newer UEFI firmware.
Some manufacturers provide Windows-based flashing tools, which you run on the Windows desktop to flash your BIOS and then reboot.
We don’t recommend using these, and even many manufacturers who provide these tools caution against using them.