Six Ridiculous Myths About Windows 11

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Okay, so Windows 11 hasn’t exactly taken off, and a lot of it is Microsoft’s fault. We cannot, however, accept the notion that the new operating system is defamed by defamation and misconceptions conveyed by those who, even inadvertently, promote falsehoods about the program.

Our intention is not to persuade you to upgrade to Windows 11. Everyone must act in their own best interests. We just want to demonstrate that the monster they are painting is the latest iteration of Microsoft’s operating system.

We’re going to dispel at least six untrue beliefs regarding Windows 11 in this article. For accurate information and to soothe people who may be especially worried.

Windows 11 is essential for anyone using Intel Alder Lake processors

This is not a need for Windows 11 despite the hybrid architecture of the new Intel Alder Lake CPUs, which combines high-performance and high-efficiency cores.

Because Windows 11 depends on the information received by the Intel Thread Director to distribute duties, these Intel processors were created to provide optimum scheduling of jobs.

The claim that Windows 11 performs best with this architecture is a falsehood, however. In certain instances, Windows 10 on Core Gen 12th CPUs may even outperform it.

Windows 11 performs much worse than Windows 10

Yet another blatant falsehood. And I can openly discuss it.

I chose to update my Samsung Galaxy Book S ultrabook to Windows 11, and it has an impressively increased overall performance over Windows 10. Performance has improved and become more useful in products like Microsoft Word, Microsoft office, etc

However, anything might change based on the computer hardware that is installed. Performance has increased in my situation, where the CPU is less powerful. However, the difference between Windows 10 and older CPUs should be negligible.

Again, based on your reality with the computer, anything might change from case to situation.

You can only upgrade for free to Windows 11 from Windows 10

Another misconception that should be dispelled.

Windows 7 and Windows 8 or 8.1 users may upgrade to Windows 11, however, the procedure is different from Windows 10. To activate the upgrade, all you need is a working license from an earlier version.