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|Windows 11 Professional Package
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Windows 11 minimum system requirement
|Required Processor:1 gigahertz(GHz) or faster with 2 or more cores on a compatible 64-bit processor or system on a Chip(SoC)Required Memory:4GB RAMRequired System Firmware:UEFI,Secure Boot capable
|Required Storage:64GB or larger storage device
|Required Graphics card:Direct×12 compatible graphics/WDDM 2.x
|Required TPM:Trusted Platform Module(TPM) version 2.0Required
|Display:＞9” with HD Resolution(720p)
|Required Internet Connection:Microsoft account and internet connectivity required for setup for Windows Home
Notification Center (left), Quick Settings (middle), and Quick Settings customizations (right).
Microsoft has split the Windows 10 Action Center into two separate panels and tap targets. This resembles Apple's revamped macOS’s notification area, which used to be a clean, simple, single panel, but which is now a collection of smaller popups. The Windows 11 version isn’t quite as bad as the macOS one, but I still prefer the single Action Center panel for notifications and quick settings. I appreciate the circled number—similar to those on some mobile app icons—that shows how many notifications you have. Touch users can swipe in from the right to display the Notifications panel.
The Quick Settings panel opens when you click on or tap the Wi-Fi, speaker, or battery icon. By default, it shows buttons for Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, Airplane mode, Battery Saver, Focus Assist, and Accessibility, along with sliders for audio volume and screen brightness. A Pencil icon lets you customize what buttons appear, with a choice of Connect (for external displays and audio), Keyboard Layout, Nearby Sharing (like AirDrop for PCs), Night Light, and Project. You can still hover over each of the three icons in the Taskbar to see their status, but I prefer to have just sound settings pop up when I press the speaker and just Wi-Fi options when I press the Wi-Fi icon.
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