Nope, the RAID volume is OK. The controller reports that it is fine. The OS just doesn't know what to do with it.
You state that the OS doesn't know what to do with it(the statement is somewhat contradictory from your first post).. is it that the OS boots or that the OS you are using doesn't (windows PE on a usb or cd)? If so you will need to point the boot to the OS. similar to fix MBR or under win 10. This may be jumping ahead but if you know your settings you may try this:
Ok so windows 8 or 10 are mostly using efi(or UEFI) boot with gpt "partitioned" drives. (as opposed to the old bios+MBR) this method does not have or use an "active partition" function as a part of the boot process. It uses the BCD a hidden partition. If you are weary in using Diskpart because of losing data remember this.. you more than likely have already lost the data on a SSD drive and if you had an active partition then it is not being found at the current moment by the OS.
BIOS v EFI (still often referred to as "uefi bios")
MBR v GPT
the first comment is a case of a GPT drive: (MBR drives can only contain 4 partitions)
partition 1 "system"(300MB) is an efi partition which is the first on the boot process and it contains the bootmgr and BCD files(windows boot program)
all other partitions except 4 and 6 are repair and recovery tools both built in to windows and added by the vendor.
from a "superuser" post:
I've spent a lot of time trying to get my Windows 8 PC to boot again after cloning to a new SSD and try to summarise how I finally got it all working -
Firstly, boot from a UEFI Windows 8 or 10 recovery disk (CD/DVD/USB)
Go into the Advanced options and run the Command Prompt.
Enter diskpart to use the DiskPart tool to ensure you have all the right partitions and to identify your EFI partition - the key thing here is that your EFI partition is formatted as FAT32:
DISKPART> sel disk 0
Disk 0 is now the selected disk.
DISKPART> list vol
Volume ### Ltr Label Fs Type Size Status Info
---------- --- ----------- ----- ---------- ------- --------- --------
Volume 0 E DVD-ROM 0 B No Media
Volume 1 C NTFS Partition 195 GB Healthy Boot
Volume 2 WINRE NTFS Partition 400 MB Healthy Hidden
Volume 3 FAT32 Partition 260 MB Healthy System
Then assign a drive letter to the EFI partition:
DISKPART> sel vol 3 or whatever the FAT32 volume is.. if you don’t have at very least a C and hidden FAT32 partition, set it up and run recovery disk > run recovery from CD ROM drive and come back to this.
Volume 3 is the selected volume.
DISKPART> assign letter=b:(or whatever is available and write it down which one you used)
DiskPart successfully assigned the drive letter or mount point.
Exit DiskPart tool by entering exit and at the command prompt run the following:
cd /d b:\EFI\Microsoft\Boot\
This may or may not work at this point.
Delete or rename the BCD file: (if you have a BCD file do this)
ren BCD BCD.bak
Use bcdboot.exe to recreate BCD store:
bcdboot c:\Windows /l en-US /s b: /f ALL
The /f ALL parameter updates the BIOS settings including UEFI firmware/NVRAM, /l en-gb is to localize for UK/GB locale. The localization defaults to US English, or use en-US so the /l can be left off.
Reboot and cross your fingers.
This update is what makes UEFI work with windows.
Good luck.. not sure if this will help but if your issue isn't solved it's a shot.