The image attached to your post is unreadable (and also not in English, so, I can't understand what is written). I suggest that you try the following:
Thank you Scott. I'm awake now. @minipc2018 , please follow Scott's instructions. I'm attaching image of Boot Menu, showing in two last option the same USB stick created by Microsoft Media Creation tool. To correctly install Windows you should boot from the UEFI entry (the last option), while in BIOS the UEFI boot is enabled too.
You are seeing this issue because you are NOT booting the Windows installer in UEFI mode. If you are not seeing an entry like Leon's, there is something wrong in either your BIOS configuration or the setup of your Windows installation flash disk. Did you use the Microsoft Windows Media Creation tool to download the image and setup your flash disk? If not, do so now. Here is like: https://www.microsoft.com/en-us/software-download/windows10.
It looks to me that you did all correct. I'm not expert for Linux, however, I thing that all drive is occupied by Linux partitions and there is no place for Windows. So, try to free this drive from Linux. Please read: How to Remove Linux and Install Windows on Your Computer
This article describes methods how to wipe your drive from Linux using Fdisk tool.
Hope this will work (I never did this yet)
Thank you Leon, I´m also no expert at Linux, but I wil give it a try and let you know!
In the meantime, I´m curious about @n_scott_pearson proposal about trying to load the NVME driver and see if the drive shows up properly then, do you know how would that work?
This is fairly straightforward,
I don't think that driver is missing in this case, since NVMe driver is included in Windows 10 installation. In case of missing driver you should see message: "No signed device drivers were found. Make sure the installation media contains the correct drivers. . ." In case that you came to the same conclusion, ensure that the SATA mode in BIOS is set to AHCI and wipe your disk using the Linux boot disk (see my other post). BTW, I installed Windows 10 on few NUCs with Samsung Evo 970 Plus SSD, without need to add any driver to the installation media.
That's the point; Samsung says their NVMe driver will provide improved support and performance that the generic Windows NVMe driver. I agree that this is likely NOT the cause of this issue, but doing this eliminates one more variable from the picture.
One thing more: If you receive a "Windows can't be installed on drive 0" warning, you will still be able to as long as you can click/tap on the Next button. Windows Setup will automatically create the 4 partitions below on the drive, and install Windows 10 on the primary partition.
Thanks for your response.
I appreciate you provide to us with the screenshots and the outcome after the steps performed.
Is important to always check or inspect any errors on the disk to avoid issues on futures partitions or installations.
In case of errors, please check directly with your original equipment manufacturer for more information.
I'm glad to know you were able to install Windows.
Intel Customer Support Technician