That the launch of Windows 11 it would have been different in the past as it became immediately apparent when Microsoft i . shared requirements – demanding and sometimes difficult to interpret – necessary to install the new operating system.

It was clear that a significant number of the machines that had Windows 10 installed would not be able to switch to the new version of the operating system. The results of Lansweeper’s latest research should therefore surprise to some extent: 42% of Windows users do not have a suitable computer for the transition to Windows 11.

Of these, 42.76% do not have a Windows 11-compatible processor, 14.66% do not have the TPM chip needed for the update, while about 71.5% do not meet the minimum RAM requirements (4GB).

That’s a big deal, since so many of the computers that fall into the ‘outcast’ group are likely for business use. How long will it take for them to be cut off from major security updates?

As for home users, the rush to upgrade their home computer to the latest model (if ever) has slowed down considerably in recent years. Microsoft is in a complex situation: to drive Windows 11 adoption, it must first convince users to switch computers, at a cost of several hundred dollars. Pretty much a mission impossible. Things don’t seem to be changing for the foreseeable future.

Source: Lega Nerd

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