When the new SSD was used and the operating system transferred to the new drive, you'll want to be sure all drivers are updated correctly. Don't simply open "Device Manager" and click on the 'Update Driver' button. Instead, visit the website of each device listed there, starting with your motherboard. First make sure the lastest version of the BIOS is installed as earlier versions may not recognize the SSD correctly. After that, update the chipset for your motherboard/processor. Then visit the graphics card website and download/install the latest driver for that. Then continue with sound card, etc.
Once all that's done, because the copying of the data transfer could have caused hiccups, run Chkdsk using the instructions below:
It seems as though the Windows 10 "upgrade/copy" process may not install all the files correctly, or maybe they're damaged, or maybe something else, but running Chkdsk has fixed quite a few of these minor glitches. Try running Chkdsk in "repair" mode to find any damaged files and correct them. Start by opening a command prompt as an admin. RIGHT click on the Start button, choose "Command Prompt (Admin). (Or type "Command" in the search line, then RIGHT click on the "Command Prompt" listing at the top, choose "Run as admin".) Once there, type chkdsk /f /r /x, leaving the appropriate spaces between the letters as shown, then press the Enter key. You should see a note that it can't be run till a restart is done, type "Y" for yes, then press the Enter key again. Close the command prompt and restart the computer. Chkdsk will run upon restart and will take quite a while to finish.. Don't panic when the progress bar stays at 10% for a long time. It's fairly normal and the Chkdsk process may take a couple of hours.
When it's finished, it will boot to your normal startup/lock screen and you can login normally and then see if things are working correctly again.
Hope this helps.