Windows 10 NVIDIA.iso
I used DISM to sleep stream a ton of drivers for the workstations and servers, so no more hardware issues, but when i slip stream the drivers for the NVIDIA GPU's i get squat diddly. The progress window says DISM IS installing the drivers, and i didn't get any errors, but when i install the OS from the custom install disk post driver integration, the NVIDIA GPU's are not installing. Dunno WTF the deal is, but i grepped the windows/inf for "nvidia", and none of the GPU drivers were there. It only imported the HDAUDIO HDMI AUDIO drivers-which is pointless being as I can't get the GPU's online to use the HDAUDIO devices anyways. The USB 3D Glasses drivers made it over too, but alas no GPU drivers.
Windows 10 NVIDIA.iso
For BIOS, I believe its best to use OVMF unless you run into issues with windows installation, in which case I would try SeaBIOS. However if you do have to switch, you will have to recreate the VM entirely. Also, I think the difference between the two is that OVMF is for a UEFI boot, so you should use it if your GPU has UEFI support where as you should use SeaBIOS if it does not.
There are a couple of things I like to do to setup a new windows installation. The first step is getting the machine up to date with all of the latest updates from microsoft. To do this, just search for updates and install everything there until it says up to date. This will involve restarting your machine probably a few times.
At the Build Conference in April 2014, Microsoft's Terry Myerson unveiled an updated version of Windows 8.1 (build 9697) that added the ability to run Windows Store apps inside desktop windows and a more traditional Start menu in place of the Start screen seen in Windows 8. The new Start menu takes after Windows 7's design by using only a portion of the screen and including a Windows 7-style application listing in the first column. The second column displays Windows 8-style app tiles. Myerson said that these changes would occur in a future update, but did not elaborate. Microsoft also unveiled the concept of a "universal Windows app", allowing Windows Store apps created for Windows 8.1 to be ported to Windows Phone 8.1 and Xbox One while sharing a common codebase, with an interface designed for different device form factors, and allowing user data and licenses for an app to be shared between multiple platforms. Windows Phone 8.1 would share nearly 90% of the common Windows Runtime APIs with Windows 8.1 on PCs.
A new iteration of the Start menu is used on the Windows 10 desktop, with a list of places and other options on the left side, and tiles representing applications on the right. The menu can be resized, and expanded into a full-screen display, which is the default option in Tablet mode. A new virtual desktop system was added by a feature known as Task View, which displays all open windows and allows users to switch between them, or switch between multiple workspaces. Universal apps, which previously could be used only in full screen mode, can now be used in self-contained windows similarly to other programs. Program windows can now be snapped to quadrants of the screen by dragging them to the corner. When a window is snapped to one side of the screen, Task View appears and the user is prompted to choose a second window to fill the unused side of the screen (called "Snap Assist"). The Windows system icons were also changed. 041b061a72