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I always do a clean install for major OS updates, I think it generally improves performance.
All the best
From: firstname.lastname@example.org <email@example.com> On Behalf Of Sieghard Weitzel
Sent: 18 October 2021 00:07
Subject: Re: windows 11
I don't think there is necessarily a need for a clean install, you can always do one if you find there are issues, but I would do the in-place upgrade first and if all is well you save yourself a lot of time.
From: firstname.lastname@example.org <email@example.com> On Behalf Of Dave Durber
Sent: October 16, 2021 1:00 AM
Subject: Re: windows 11
I have received an update notice that Windows 11 is available for my computer, however, I was informed, that the download could not go ahead because, I do not have the necessary function turned on in the BIOS. As I have said previously, I am going to wait for at least 6 months to a year, before I upgrade. And, when I do upgrade, I will probably perform a new install of Windows 11.
----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, October 15, 2021 8:06 PM
Glad to know, however I know that Windows 10 eventually won’t be supported anymore and then I’ll have to upgrade so I figure I might as well do it once I get it. Is there any way to find out when my PC might get it?
Hey guys, this message is particularly for those who are quite anxious to run Windows 11 in your computers. You are not missing absolutely anything.
"It seems to me that I will always be happy in the place where I am not." Paul Auster. "City of Glass"
He seems to think the world will end if he can't run Windows 11. You are of course entirely correct, installing Windows 11 by some sort of hack is probably the worst thing you can do and there is absolutely no reason for it. I still hear of things like File Explorer being fairly sluggish with all screenreaders in Windows 11 and while I am also curious about Windows 11, I am in no particular hurry and have a feeling that once I do maybe install it on the one computer I currently own which says it can run it I will be underwhelmed and find that on a day-to-day bases it will make little difference.
Why would you want to install an unsupported operating system? My understanding is that if you do, you may not get security updates. I'd install the latest version of windows 10 and be content, even if you really want 11, you probably don't want it for the first six months, unless you like using your computer for a door stop instead of a computer. Leave the first little while to those with spare computers.
On 10/14/2021 22:31, Marvin Hunkin wrote:
Hi. My processor I 3 7020 u processor not supported. And some one was saying they are getting updates for now. Should I install windows 11 now on my current system. Got the pc health check and only thing not supported my processor. Have not got 21 h 2 for windows 10, but not much. And Microsoft will their efforsts on windows 11, not windows 10. From I read. So have everything backed up to my external drive. Do I just install the iso, manually, or can I do this over the top of use the media creation tool.
Got jaws 2022 beta 2 on my laptop testing.
And nvda 2021.2. any thoughts.
What would you do. Looking to purchase a new laptop in the next three to four months, December or January probably early December or maybe mid December, as mid going in for my ioedene treatment and they have to then clean and take away my laptop when I come out after three days. And so looking to purchase a new asuss, with a faster 16 gb ram, 1 to 2 tb ssd drive, audio jack, great audio, 15 inch screen.
Thanks.processor,radioactive January .concentrate 7