Actually, the nvidia experience just notifies you, you open it, click "download driver", and hit express, reboot. Done.
What does this have to do with anything we've talked about? Are you saying Nvidia Experience has drivers that are different from geforce.com?
Also, all Nvidia cards use the same drivers. Unless you need legacy drivers, 64 bit of any card on your current windows version works fine.
Nvidia lists in some of the drivers' information specific cards the driver was made to add support for. For example, 355.98 starts by saying that it is meant to support the notebook GTX 980 (not GTX 980M). I'm not saying an older driver won't work, but if it worked as well as the new one made for the card, why would Nvidia state that the new driver is made for the card?
In what way do Nvida's drivers have an advantage over AMD's drivers in what cards they support? Like Nvidia, AMD's latest drivers support all of AMD's cards from the same generations. In fact, since they support the Radeon 5000 family, they support cards that are up to about six months older than the oldest cards supported by Nvidia's current driver.
You're explaining the AMD method. Except that the last driver I had from them was in July, and there still isn't a official release yet.[/quotemsg]
Where am I "explaining the AMD method"? What do you mean there still isn't an official release? July did have an official release (which I already mentioned in my previous post) and this beta driver is only three days old. Nvidia's beta driver on their site didn't get an official release for over two weeks (16 days to more more precise).