Now that Microsoft has officially announced Windows 11, it will worth waiting for and as we piece together everything we should know about the next Operating System. Here are some little info you.
The New Refreshing Windows UI
Windows 11 obviously changes the user interface (UI) this time. Microsoft always tends to break the UI, and the Windows 11 case is not suppressed. Existing windows look new, some overlapping, the panel’s glossy glass effect has been reconsidered.
The start button moves, the widget is revived and the general spirit switches to a softer round theme. Windows is missing the familiar right-angled corners, and instead has rounded corners. It’s a subtle change, but the sensation is different. At least it changes if the window is not full screen.
Another big change is that the taskbar is moved to the center of the screen rather than being put in the lower left corner of the screen. However, you can restore the behavior in Windows 10 simply by pressing the switch on the settings screen of the taskbar. The way the window is placed on the screen also enjoys the long-awaited shot in the arm.
Right-clicking on the maximize icon will bring up a drop-down palette where you can select the position of the various windows. Windows 10 gives you some control over these things, but the layout is pretty neat because you can easily support Windows taking up a third or a quarter of the screen. This is especially useful if you’re rocking a large 4K screen, and displaying multiple applications at the same time.
- Release date: By the end of the year
- Price: Free for existing Windows 10 users
- UI changes: New, rounded design
- Redesigned Microsoft store and support for Android Apps
- Better Xbox app integration
- AutoHDR makes old games look more vibrant
- DirectStorage is exclusive to Windows 11
Gaming Boost on Windows 11, AutoHDR & DirectStorage Being Exclusive to Windows 11
With the help of Auto HDR and DirectStorage, the gaming experience is said to have been significantly improved. Windows 11 will also see better integration of the Xbox app into Windows.
Auto HDR has been shown for several months in the Insider Preview version of Windows 10. Before that, it was a technology used by Microsoft on Xbox Series X / S. It does not apply to all games, although Microsoft said that any game of DirectX 11 should benefit from it.
Obviously you need an HDR compatible display to get the most out of it, but the results can have far-reaching effects. There aren’t as many games as those originally encoded for HDR, but it can breathe new life into some games that are no longer actively being developed.
Microsoft demonstrated the use of Skyrim technology at the Windows 11 launch event, and it looks more dynamic, though it loses some of its soft charm in the process. There’s a feeling that purists will avoid that option, and anyone who wants to show off their HDR screen will be everywhere.
The decision to make DirectStorage exclusive to Windows 11 is more controversial, because this technology was long expected to take full advantage of the NVMe SSDs that many of us have in our machines. It has been shown that it is not necessary to have the fastest PCIe 4.0 SSD to get the benefits of DirectStorage, because it can be used with PCIe 3.0 SSD, but we have to see how this is achieved.
The promise of DirectStorage is that it will make games load levels and textures faster, and it can allow game developers to create games in a completely different way. Broadcasting the environment in a more efficient way seems like a good idea, but how will game developers allow gamers to have completely different unit types on their machines? I mean, after all, some PC gamers still run on the hard drive.
The fact that Xbox Series X / S is coming soon may be beneficial to you and give developers the opportunity to say, look, you will need an NVMe SSD to play this game. It will take a while before we see games that take full advantage of DirectStorage, and because PCs are not supported until Windows 11 is released at the end of this year, there may be many changes before the first game compatible with DirectStorage is released. technology.
What are the system requirements for Windows 11 OS?
Windows 11’s basic system requirements aren’t much different from Windows 10, at least in terms of processor, RAM, and graphics card. However, the Trusted Platform Module 2.0 is currently included, which may disrupt some upgrade plans.
The full specifications are:
- Processor 1 GHz or faster with 2 or more cores on a compatible 64-bit processor or System on a Chip (SoC)
- Memory 4 GB RAM
- Storage 64 GB or larger storage device
- System firmware UEFI, Secure Boot capable
- TPM Trusted Platform Module (TPM) version 2.0
- Graphics card DirectX 12 compatible graphics / WDDM 2.x
- Display >9” with HD Resolution (720p)
- Internet connection Microsoft account and internet connectivity required for setup for Windows 11 Home
source : pcgamer