logo Windows 11

Windows 11 to Windows

File size
11 (x64)
5100 Mb


What's the point of Windows 11? With Windows 10, Microsoft had to make a big course correction with Windows 8, an ambitious but misguided attempt to bring PCs into the touchscreen era. Before that, Windows 7 was meant to clear the skies to help us forget the bloated mess that was Vista. Given that Windows 10 was already pretty polished at launch and has only gotten better over time, why do we need a whole new version?


Date added
Update Date
License Freeware
Compatibility Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 8.1, Windows 10, Windows 11
Supported languages English, Russian


Pros and Cons

  • Attractive new look
  • Improved tools for controlling focus and screen space
  • Simpler and more intuitive menus
  • Cortana is no longer enabled by default
  • High system requirements
  • Built-in Android support and other features missing at launch
  • Widgets are useless for the most part

More about Windows 11


  • Windows 11 has a more attractive and streamlined look, with rounded corners and a new front-and-center Start menu;
  • New desktop feature lets you set up multiple desktops for work and play;
  • New tethering support features and layouts make it easier to manage multiple windows on the screen;
  • Windows 11 widgets are good if all you care about is news, weather and your calendar, but not much else is available at launch, and what's here is bare bones;
  • Automatic HDR and DirectStorage will improve the game's performance - if you have compatible hardware;
  • High system requirements mean that most pre-2018 computers are out of luck;
  • Built-in support for Android apps and other features missing at launch. However, Windows 11 users can now beta test Windows 11 app support for Android - here's how;
  • Google plans to launch the Google Play Games app for Windows 10 and 11 in 2021, opening the door to all Android games on Windows 11.

Windows 11 is more optimized and easy to navigate with a touchscreen, with larger touch areas and simpler, more rounded menus. In many ways, Windows 11 is more similar to competitors like macOS, Android and Chrome than ever before, and I think that's a good thing overall.

Most importantly, if you don't like the changes, most of them can safely be ignored or changed as you like-even the Start button can be moved back to the lower-left corner by clicking the button in the taskbar settings. And if you don't like the look of Windows 11, you can safely ignore it and keep using Windows 10 for years, even though Microsoft eventually expects you to upgrade.

But right now, as much as the public likes Windows 11, we don't recommend you upgrade unless you're really excited about the new tools and updated design. There's simply no good reason for it, and you would do well to give Microsoft time to fix some bugs and add new features to the system.

1 vote5

Reviews - Windows 11

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