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Windows 11 Insider Build: What's New?

Windows 11 Insider Build: What’s New?

With Windows 11, Microsoft It introduces modern touches to the computer experience.

In particular, the new design aims to help users get what they’re looking for faster. However, the changes go beyond the surface. Microsoft is changing the rules of its App Store to offer more variety and even bring Android apps to PC, adding improvements that promise to boost games. New touchscreen controls and a better way to configure onscreen windows can make it easier to sit in front of your computer for extended periods of time.

There’s a lot at stake, with Windows at the heart of Microsoft, with companies using it for employee devices and consumers using it for entertainment. The current version, Windows 10, is the best PC operating system in the world, and the company does not want to lose this leadership position as it faces competition from companies like an Apple And the The Google.

Monday, less than a week later reveal windows 11 النوافذMicrosoft released the first preview version of the software to people participating in the Windows Insider Program, giving them the first chance to try new things.

If you want to test it for yourself, go to the Settings app in Windows 10 and sign up for the Windows Insider Program section. Just be careful: the software is still new and not thoroughly tested, and it has some issues, which means you may need to find workarounds.

If you want to minimize Windows errors, you probably shouldn’t upgrade yet.

Microsoft plans to start rolling out the upgrade more widely later this year and next.

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Here are seven major reviews available so far for Windows 11:

1. Start button. Perhaps the biggest change is moving the Start button from the left corner of the taskbar to the center, along with icons of open applications and icons pinned to the taskbar. The change will take some time to get used to. You instinctively want to move the mouse to the left, and after doing that and clicking near the edge of the screen, nothing will happen. But for people with large computer screens, getting to the new site may be easier. If you need to move the start button to the left, the option can be found in Settings > Personalization > Taskbar.

2. Start menu. Gone are the things you pinned to the Windows 10 Start Menu. What you see instead is a group of themed apps called Pinned. Some of them will appear there automatically and you can remove them from the start menu. To avoid having trouble reproducing the set of programs you saved in the Windows 10 Start menu, take a screenshot before upgrading to Windows 11. The Start menu also prominently displays the Recommended section containing recently viewed programs and files.

4. Settings. Microsoft has revamped the Settings app, adding things like widgets to show paired devices, a prominent link to rename your PC, and a way to see which subfolder you’re looking for. Also, the left option bar does not change as you move from section to section as before, making it easier to navigate. There are six wallpapers to choose from as well. Menu options have been moved, and some sections have become new names. A new option allows the operating system to remember the location of the front windows when reconnecting an external monitor.

5. Dynamic refresh rate. a new option In Windows 11 it can help extend battery life if you’re using a laptop. Many laptops have a refresh rate — the number of times the screen displays a new image per second — of 60 Hz. Increasingly, Dell, HP, and other computer manufacturers are releasing laptops with higher refresh rates. Higher refresh rates, such as 120Hz, can be useful for gaming and other activities, such as drawing. But running at a higher pace can quickly use up energy. If you have a supported device, you can enable the new dynamic refresh rate setting which may reduce the setting for less important scenarios, such as reading email.

6. Consistent touch gestures. Microsoft is taking the touch gestures people might have used on trackpads in Windows 10 and bringing them to screens. The experience will make using a touch screen computer more like using a tablet like an Apple iPad, and it will distinguish Windows PCs from Apple Macs, which are not available with touchscreens. Swiping up with three fingers displays apps and desktops in task view. Scrolling down brings up the desktop. Swiping left or right will take you to the most recently used application window. And moving left or right with four fingers allows you to switch between desks.

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7. Make groups windows. Windows 11 makes it easy to organize two or more application windows that you want to use at the same time. This builds on the ability to align windows to the left or right sides of the screen in Windows 10, as well as the Android customizations featured in the Surface Duo, Microsoft’s dual-screen phone. Hover over the Maximize button in an app and you’ll see options for arranging two, three, or even four windows. You click the part of the screen that you want the current window to use, and then you choose other parts of the screen for other windows. After organizing the windows the way you want, you can go to the taskbar and quickly access your group of windows. If you open more, you can return to the group by hovering over the icons of the applications included in the group. You can also quickly close the group by hovering over it and pressing the X button.

Some key features of Windows 10 are missing from this first preview release: Android apps and integration with Teams in the taskbar. They will come later.

a look: Mahdi Microsoft on the launch of Windows 11, new features and design