Yeah, I am sure that's why Win10 is getting a reskin and "feature" updates. It's so Microshaft can cater to gamers. Not to absorb more of the market, while simultaniously gaining control over more data sources.Windows 11 will be the best gaming operating system,those who have the latest cpu and gpu and the fastest nvme disks will benefit the most,next year zen 4 will come,amd 3D processors maybe this year, it was logical to expect that microsoft will make a new gaming operating system.
Well then, this is promising.Same model here. XPS 13 9360 with the i7-7500u. It doesn't support it, with TPM 2.0 enabled.
Below you will find changes we are making based on that feedback, including ensuring we have the ability for Windows Insiders to install Windows 11 on 7th generation processors to give us more data about performance and security, updating our PC Health check app to provide more clarity, and committing to more technical detail on the principles behind our decisions.
Well then, this is promising.
That is great and all but it still isn't allowing me to get it?"In support of the Windows 11 system requirements, we’ve set the bar for previewing in our Windows Insider Program to match the minimum system requirements for Windows 11, with the exception for TPM 2.0 and CPU family/model. By providing preview builds to the diverse systems in our Windows Insider Program, we will learn how Windows 11 performs across CPU models more comprehensively, informing any adjustments we should make to our minimum system requirements in the future."
this is the important part and is what i keep saying, they will assess and adjust, i hope. when they see the amount of systems without tpm, they might back off. maybe make a "certified" and "compatible" classifications or something like that.
They updated it since I posted. I guess the TPM requirement is a hard wall that is only bypassable by OEMs.This is not true. It does seem the beta release of Win 11 will not work with Gen 7 or older processors. At least per their checker. My XPS has everything that needs to be on for it to work, but it doesn't and per other articles out there they are saying gen 7 processor is the reason.
probably but you have to download from a 3rd party/tor. this is really just a visual update and should go smooth. mine updated in about 35min, ~20 installing in the background and ~15 to finish after restarting.Does an ISO of the latest build exist? I'm going to give it a try over the weekend and that's always more reliable than installing something major via Windows Update.
does you vm have virtual tpm? i tried to update a w10 install on my macmini and it said no, no tpm or secureboot.Updated my W10 vm on my Mac to 11, and I gotta say, its good. I was always "meh" about win 10, just whatever it works, dont care.
I actually like what they have done in this.
at the moment it only seems to need it for install, it doesnt even need to be active, just on and you can turn it off after install and it runs fine. i still suspect theyll back off after all the outrage...The biggest Con of Win 11 is TPM. TPM and secure boot is disabled on my system and I will refuse to enable it. TPM is the last thing MS needs for a locked down PC and I will never allow mine to go the way of Apple devices, locked down to whatever they decide is "good" for me. The PC is the last bastion for technology we are in charge of and actually control. So as far as I am concerned the TPM requirement is too much to pay for windows 11 even if it is just a bios option away to turn on. If Windows 11 needs it to be on, then I don't need Windows 11. I hope people don't upgrade to this and tell MS that the PC is our property not theirs. Only we decide what can and cannot run on them and we should adamantly refuse to cede that right to them.
click start, type "con", right click control panel and "pin to start". now you can left click start and its right there at the top.With the Control Panel still being in play, I suppose the first thing I plan to investigate is how to make it accessible via right clicking the start button again. Even though MS removed that a few versions ago, it's easy enough to bring it back in Win10.
I don't think anybody with a supported CPU needs to buy a TPM module, because those all include fTPM 2.0 in principle. The BIOS might not enable it by default, that is all.Someone needs to buy a tpm module to get support for win 11 and some one obviously doesn't? I do not understand....
That is interesting, because the Pentium D and Athlon 64 X2 do not support SSE4.1 instructions, which is a minimum requirement as stated by Microsoft. Not sure about the Celeron 430, Intel back then sometimes disabled SSE on the Celerons. I expect that like with CMPXCHG16B, later builds may be compiled to use SSE4.1 instructions and fail to run on those CPUs.I've installed the leaked Windows 11 ISO on a Pentium D and Athlon 64 X2, both 15+ year old CPUs, no TPM module. So far the only actual limitation I've run into is that that Dual Core is an actual requirement now apparently. In my quest to try this on a bunch of older computers I tried to put it on a computer with a Single-Core Celeron 430. This is Core2 architecture, just only 1 core. Newer than the Pentium D that I was able to get it working on. But it flat out refuses to install with only 1 core.
That is interesting, because the Pentium D and Athlon 64 X2 do not support SSE4.1 instructions, which is a minimum requirement as stated by Microsoft. Not sure about the Celeron 430, Intel back then sometimes disabled SSE on the Celerons. I expect that like with CMPXCHG16B, later builds may be compiled to use SSE4.1 instructions and fail to run on those CPUs.