A workaround in this instance is to change the NTP client to update more often.
Open through the start menu search box, and then find this registry key: The default time period is 7 days calculated in seconds.
3) Navigate to Internet Time tab and then select Change settings….
Note: If you DO NOT see the Internet Time option, please refer to the instructions here.
1) On your keyboard, press Windows key and R at the same time, then type in and hit Enter. In some builds of Windows 10, you need to choose Command Prompt (Admin) accordingly.
2) Press W key on your keyboard to fasten locate Windows Time category. 2) In the new opened window, type in the following command and hit Enter if you are logged in as the administrator: If you have done the above procedures and the time is always wrong, then you may need to consider whether it is caused by corrupted battery.
Many people have reported problems with synchronizing their clocks with the internet time servers, especially time.windows.com, which seems to have a ton of problems with uptime.
Please note that updating BIOS is a highly advanced procedure and that you need to be fully aware of the consequences of faulty updated BIOS before you choose to do so.
Change Your Firewall Settings I don’t have a screenshot for you here, but third party firewalls will often block the time servers, causing the sync to not work properly.
If you are using Mc Afee or another firewall, you’ll need to use the configuration utility to unlock NPT access on UDP port 123.
I’ve had the best luck with gov, but that might be because of my location.
Here’s a list of a couple of time servers that you can try instead: You can find a longer list here: the Default Update Interval If your clock is constantly out of sync even though it says the sync was successful, the problem could be that your computer is losing time because of a system clock problem.
echo w32tm /config /update w32tm /config /update echo.