So, the odds are your touchpad driver is current and not the source of your touchpad problems.
Still, it's worth checking if your touchpad is acting up.
The developer of this app needs to update it to work with i OS 11”, or “XXX Needs to Be Updated. The developer of this app will need to update it for compatibility.” Why this occurs?
That is because old 32-bit apps won’t be supported in i OS 11.
Maybe the touchpad feels too sensitive, registering phantom clicks and gestures.
Or maybe it's not sensitive enough, making you repeat yourself.
I find it's more a nuisance than convenience because it makes a touchpad constantly think I'm tapping when I'm not.
Tapping lets you tap the touchpad to perform a click instead of using a mouse button.
The more common occurrence is where your the touchpad on a new laptop feels finicky or skittish, registering unintended gestures while failing to recognize your intended swipes, pinches, taps and clicks. I'll cover both cases for Windows 10 with Windows 10 for this post, but touchpad settings vary by manufacturer. If your laptop doesn't feature a touchscreen display, then you will need a mouse to revive a disabled touchpad.
With your touchscreen or mouse, open Settings and go to Devices .
Thankfully, Windows 10 offers a number of settings to fine tune how your touchpad reacts to your clicks, taps and swipes. On the Mouse Properties windows, click the Pointers Options tab and play around with the slider for Select a pointer speed until you find a speed you can work with.
You can also speed up or slow down the double-click speed; the slider for this setting can be found on the Buttons tab. On my Dell Latitude, the settings for all touchpad settings are located in Dell's custom Pointing Devices shell, which is accessible from the Dell Touchpad tab in the Mouse Properties window in Mouse & touchpad settings.