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Let’s let’s talk about “MICROSOFT IS STRUGGLED TO EXPLAIN WHY WINDOWS 11 WILL LEAVE MILLIONS OF COMPUTERS BEHIND. ”
Bloomer’s start :-
After much misunderstanding last week, Microsoft attempted to clarify its hardware requirements once more Wednesday, and it appears that security is the primary motivator behind these adjustments. A push to enable a more modern BIOS (UEFI) that supports features like Secure Boot and TPM 2.0 is paired with Microsoft’s hardware requirements (Trusted Platform Module).
When TPM is used in conjunction with several of Microsoft’s virtualization technologies in Windows, there is a clear security benefit that we’ve already addressed in depth. Windows Hello, Device Encryption, virtualization-based security, hypervisor-protected code integrity (HVCI), and Secure Boot, according to Microsoft, “has been proved to reduce malware by 60%.” Microsoft has had six years to prepare for the release of Windows 11, yet it is still having trouble explaining the new hardware requirements. Windows 11 will officially support Intel 8th Gen Coffee Lake or Zen 2 CPUs and higher, leaving millions of Windows 10 PCs behind.
If you bought a new PC for Windows 10, or if you have an older system that is completely capable, this is an uncommon surprise. TPM 2.0 (Trusted Platform Module) compatibility, 4GB of RAM, and 64GB of storage are all requirements for Windows 11.
Windows 8 and 10 only require a 1GHz processor, 1GB of RAM (2GB for 64-bit), and 16GB of storage, which is unusually low for Microsoft (20GB for 64-bit). Windows power users and IT administrators alike have become accustomed to being able to upgrade to the latest operating system regardless of their hardware. With Windows 11, it appears that this is set to cease.
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