The more "friendly" user experience for the out-of-box experience is present, with a similar background colour to the default log-in screen for Pattern Login users (you will see this later).
This build is clearly designed for HP notebooks. While there is no Windows 8 (or Windows.next) branding to speak of, this version of Windows is clearly progressing well with many next-generation features.
The Genuine Center allows you to maintain software licenses for your Microsoft software. It may have integration with the future Windows Store, where you can download applications for your Windows-based PC.
You can easily activate and change your product key with a single button; allowing you to trial the software before you decide which version you will activate.
Enabling History Vault is easy. While you can naturally back up to an external device, you can also use the hard drive that your operating system is installed on.
Though the Mac OS X Time Machine have a better user inteface at the moment for its previous versions of files, the Windows 8 History Vault is simple and effective.
Yet, the new Task Manager still has a wealth of features to unlock, allowing more advanced users to work out exactly what is going on in their operating system.
Here you can see, during the installation of a webcam, the true definition of the Aero-inspired Metro user interface -- with the square edges and the still clear and transparent borders.
The Pattern Login is specifically designed -- similar to Android devices and the iPhone -- to allow quick and easy access to your computer based on a simple pattern, specifically for tablet and touch devices.
A new feature, discovered during the installation of the .NET Framework, integrates installations into the operating system, by allowing features to be turned on and off as and when appropriate. This could cut down the need to restart during installations.--