Six months after it launched Windows 11, Microsoft is delivering an assortment of new features for its flagship operating system. But don't call this a feature update. Confused? I've got the details.
Latest from Ed Bott
What's new in Windows 11? What are its minimum hardware requirements? When will your PC be eligible for the upgrade? We've got the answers to your Windows 11 questions.
Microsoft's update servers are rolling out the Windows 11 upgrade to an increasing number of PCs. Before you say yes, though, consider what can go wrong.
The best time to start thinking about security for the PCs on your network is right now.
After years of development, Microsoft has finally shipped its virtualized Android-on-Windows subsystem. But a paltry selection of apps and excessive resource demands make this option hard to recommend.
For the first time ever, Microsoft is releasing a Windows upgrade that it doesn't want most of its existing customers to use. But, especially on new hardware, Windows 11 offers some serious usability improvements, along with a handful of annoyances.
After a Windows 11 upgrade, you have 10 days to roll back to the previous Windows 10 installation. If that deadline seems uncomfortably short, you can use a built-in Windows tool to extend it to as much as 60 days.
Want to try Windows 11 risk-free? Use Hyper-V to create a virtual machine where you can test the new operating system without losing access to your "real" PC. I've got step-by-step instructions here.
Windows 11 is ready to roll out to the general public. Should you install the upgrade on your Windows 10 devices? Don't even think about it until you've answered these five questions.
If you were expecting Microsoft to relent in its strict hardware requirements for Windows 11, prepare to be disappointed. Most PC designs from 2018 or earlier will be unable to make the upgrade.