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Levi Diaz
Levi Diaz

How To Move Start Menu To Second Monitor On Windows 10 __FULL__

When connecting a second monitor on Windows 10, you can unlock the taskbar and move it where you want, including a second display. You can also move the taskbar on Windows 11 to the top of your screen.

How to move Start Menu to second monitor on Windows 10

Assuming you have selected monitor #1 for your primary monitor, select "Show desktop only on 1" from the "Multiple displays" drop-down menu, and then click Apply. (If you had selected monitor #2 for your primary monitor, then you should have selected "Show desktop only on 2" from the "Multiple displays" drop-down menu.)

Plugging more than 1 computers to enjoy the luxury of extended display has become a norm for quite some time now. Some people extend their displays to enjoy a better gaming experience while some people do it simply to achieve efficient multi-tasking. Moving things around the different monitors (displays) is fairly simple but when you want to move your taskbar to the second screen, things can get a little more technical.

Now use the arrow keys to make the cursor go to a different edge of the monitor. You can also press any one arrow key followed by moving the mouse to attach the taskbar to the end of the cursor. Now when you move the taskbar near to the desired monitor edge, it will get attached there.

If you want, you can toggle between the different modes available. If you use the Standard, primary mirror option, your primary taskbar will show all the tasks open across all the displays while the secondary taskbars will show only the applications that are opened on the monitor they are on.

To reset your taskbar to the default position, restart your computer in Safe mode. To start your computer in Safe mode, restart your computer, press and hold down the CTRL key after your computer completes the Power On Self Test (POST), and then choose Safe Mode from the Startup menu. The taskbar will reset to the default position after you reboot your computer.NOTE: If you press and hold down the CTRL key when your computer starts, you may receive a keyboard error message. If this occurs, you may safely ignore the keyboard error message.

I have monitor and TV. Both are Full HD.Main is monitor. I don't know how, but start menu appears on the TV, (by pressing win key). I guess there is no check which monitor is the main.I opened PDF file with "Reader" app, and it's opens on TV.

Three additional shortcuts are pinned to the start menu after the export. These are shortcuts to %ALLUSERSPROFILE%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, %APPDATA%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, and %APPDATA%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\System Tools.

Office 2019 tiles might be removed from the Start menu when you upgrade Office 2019. This only occurs if Office 2019 app tiles are in a custom group in the Start menu and only contains the Office 2019 app tiles. To avoid this problem, place another app tile in the Office 2019 group prior to the upgrade. For example, add Notepad.exe or calc.exe to the group. This issue occurs because Office 2019 removes and reinstalls the apps when they are upgraded. Start removes empty groups when it detects that all apps for that group have been removed.

The newest Windows 11 Build 22000.65 with regards to the taskbar across multi-monitors still dose not work..The taskbar dose infact show up on all monitors now.. how ever if u click the start/search bar on any monitor other then the main monitor it dosen't work all all.. it even brakes the main monitor buttons and requires a logout/log in to fix it..Changing any of the task bar settings (positions/color ect) brakes the taskbar start/search buttons and also requires a log out/log in to fix it.

I am having an issue that appears potentially related. Task View will not come up, even hover appears to cause a reset (flash of the screen). I am able to create multiple desktops using the menu buttons (windows ctrl d) and flip through them using (windows cttrl 1,23,etc) but cannot preview anything. I seem to get a blank crashed windows explorer with a blank screen if I play around with windows task view toom much. Version 10.0.22000 Build 22000. Was working in Win 11 after upgrade.

@EsMM27 I have the same issue on the latest build 194. If I click on the Windows icon on screen 2 its breaks the start menu on both screen 1 and screen 2. I followed the link below and am up to Method 6 Rebuild Seach Index.

Unfortunately, I have to report that this bug has not been fixed yet in version 10.0.22000.194. The taskbar on a multi-monitor setup (I use 2x 24-inch as monitors on the side, and a 27" monitor in the center) does not show the start menu, or the search menu. They will only show up on the main monitor.

Note that, because Microsoft doesn't support this taskbar move, there are some bugs associated with it. When you move the taskbar to the top, the Start menu shifts upward but aligns to the upper-left corner, even if the taskbar icons remain centered. The system tray is in the upper right where it belongs, but if you click on the clock, the speaker or on notifications, the pop-up menus for them appear in the lower right corner. The search menu, however, is still aligned to the center.

Although it may not be obvious, when using the Windows 10 taskbar, you don't have to actually use this. You can actually achieve much more by right clicking any taskbar and unticking "Lock the taskbar" or "Lock all taskbars". Then, simply drag any of the taskbars to dock it to whatever edge of the screen you'd like. You can also move it to other monitors - this allows you to move the main taskbar (the one that contains the system tray) to a secondary monitor. This was actually a bug in Windows 10 that was fixed in Windows 11, but ExplorerPatcher restored this functionality due to popular demand.

This allows you to enable/disable the custom skinning of pop-up menus displayed by the taskbar: its context menu, and also the context menus for the network, volume, battery, Bluetooth and "Safe to Remove Hardware" icons.

This makes the context menus for the network, volume, battery, Bluetooth and "Safe to Remove Hardware" icons toggle when the icon is right clicked (or clicked, depending on the icon): the first click shows the menu, the second click dismisses it, the third click shows the menu, the fourth click dismisses it and so on.

This restarts the File Explorer process, that is responsible with hosting the shell, including the desktop, taskbar, and folder windows. It is mainly useful for applying certain tweaks right away, without needing to sign out and back in or to reboot the computer.

The full-screen Start menu is the default menu if you're using a tablet, while the partial-screen Start menu is the default if you have a desktop or laptop. If you want the full-screen experience on a PC, go to Settings > Personalization > Start and toggle on Use Start full screen. And on a tablet, you can go to Settings > System > Tablet mode and choose which mode -- desktop or tablet -- you want your device to start in.

To change the color of your Start menu, Start screen, taskbar and window borders, go to Settings > Personalization > Colors > Show color on Start, taskbar, and action center. Turn this option on and pick the accent color you'd like to use from the options above. If you'd like your Start menu to be transparent-ish, you can also turn on Make start, taskbar, and action center transparent.

To resize a tile, right-click on it and use Resize option to pick a size. Depending on the tile/app, you will be able to choose small, medium, wide or large. Most tiles will only be able to be sized to small or medium, but native Windows apps such as Edge or Maps will be able to be sized to wide or large. To move a tile, click or tap it, hold it, and drag it to another part of the Start menu.

If your Start menu is starting to feel crowded, you can make it wider by going to Settings > Personalization > Start and toggling on Show more tiles.

Even with an extra-wide Start menu, it can start to feel cluttered if you have added a bunch of tiles to it. As with the thumbnails littering your desktop, you can organize Start menu tiles into folders. Just drag on tile on top of another tile to create a folder of like-minded tiles. It'll feel very familiar to iPhone ($365 at Amazon) owners who pride themselves on their neat and orderly collection of app folders, though there's no jiggling involved.

The new Start menu in Windows 11 is off to a shaky start. Though it probably has its fans, many people have given its interface a thumbs down. If you're one of them, though, you can do more than just complain about it.

You can tweak the menu further by removing, pinning, and moving specific apps under the Pinned section. Right-click an icon for an app and click Unpin from Start to remove the app from the Start Menu. You will find that the app remains in the App List.

To further tweak StartAllBack, use the tabs on the left to edit the Start menu, taskbar, File Explorer, and more. When done, click the Start button to use the new menu. Right-click anywhere to delete, rename, or move specific shortcuts.

If you don't like the way your tiles are arranged on the Start menu, you can rearrange them. To move a tile, simply click and drag it to the desired location. In this example, we'll move the Microsoft Edge tile.

Many users set up multiple monitors on their computer that they can have room for more windows and panels on their screen. Using multiple monitors allows you to exercise greater control over how and where you navigate Windows. You can move just the task bar to another monitor; you can also move the entire desktop, including the task bar and icons, to a secondary display.

Windows 11 is a breath of fresh air in terms of design compared to Windows 10, and we wholly recommend the upgrade in our Windows 11 review. But truth be told, not every change was a positive one, and one of the things you might find annoying is that you can no longer see the date and time on the taskbar on a second or third monitor in Windows 11. Only the primary monitor shows it, but thankfully, there are ways to work around this.


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