Welcome bloomer’s again here, Let’s talk about ” The Windows 11 minimum requirements are being changed by Microsoft.”
You might be wondering what you’ll need to instal Windows 11 now that Microsoft has released it. According to last week’s leak, all you’ll need is a 64-bit CPU (or SoC), 4GB of RAM, and 64GB of storage to run it, which is only slightly more than Windows 10’s existing needs. Even while it will continue to execute 32-bit applications, this signifies the end of Windows support for older 32-bit hardware systems.
The quickest way to see if your computer can run Windows 11 is to download Microsoft’s PC Health App (click here), which will inform you whether your hardware and settings are compatible with the new operating system.
Microsoft has stated the following system requirements:
CPU: 1 gigahertz (GHz) or faster on a suitable 64-bit processor or System on a Chip with 2 or more cores (SoC)
4 gigabytes of RAM (GB)
Storage: A storage device with a capacity of 64 GB or more is required.
Secure Boot is supported by the system firmware, which is UEFI.
Version 2.0 of the Trusted Platform Module (TPM).
Graphics card: WDDM 2.0 driver compatible with DirectX 12 or later.
Monitor: A high-definition (720p) display with a diagonal of at least 9 inches and 8 bits per colour channel is required.
Internet connection and Microsoft accounts: To complete device setup on the first usage, Windows 11 Home edition requires internet connectivity and a Microsoft account. Switching out of Windows 11 Home in S mode also necessitates internet access. Internet access is essential for all Windows 11 editions in order to execute updates and download and use some features. Some functions necessitate the use of a Microsoft account.
When Microsoft released Windows 10 in 2015, it maintained the same hardware requirements as Windows 8, before increasing the necessary storage size slightly later. More recently, Microsoft’s now-defunct Windows 10X project demonstrated an operating system that used even less power than the normal edition while supporting a wide range of technology and device kinds.
The new UI, store, and other features in Windows 11 will have to function on x86, Arm, foldable, flexible, and whatever else comes next without breaking or collapsing under their own weight or convoluted UI layers. With Windows 8 and Vista, Microsoft had had enough of it. This provides a heads-up on what hardware the latest Microsoft OS supports, but only time will tell how well it performs.
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