Microsoft’s blue screen of death (BSOD) is an organization in the Windows world and has since a long time ago filled in as the signal that something is very wrong with the OS. Throughout the long term, Microsoft has updated the screen with more precise explanations for what turned out badly, however the screen has quite often been blue.
Yet, in Windows 11, which Microsoft released seven days prior to Windows Insiders analyzers, the B in the BSOD acronym has changed from blue to black.
It’s anything but a massive change, yet the blue screen BSOD is recognizable to a large number of individuals across the world.
Through, a major trend dark screen was found by Windows Insider participant Martin Nobel, who’s posted a video of the new BSOD.
Windows 11 is a stage change contrasted with ongoing Windows 10 releases, which have been to a great extent steady, however there are a lot of inquiries regarding Windows 11 compatibility with the present hardware, which ZDNet’s Windows watcher Ed Bott has a decent overview on.
As Bott notes, clients need a 64-bit Intel or AMD processor running at 1 GHz with at least two centers, viable Arm System on a Chip. On Windows 11, 32-cycle (x86) CPUs are not, at this point upheld and clients need 4 GB of RAM and 64 GB of storage. Luckily, most PCs worked over the most recent 10 years meet those specs yet the equipment needs to help need a Trusted Platform Module, or TPM, version 2.0 to run Windows 11.
Nonetheless, the change to the fatal error page is an eminent one given the different (UI) changes that Microsoft is presenting with its Sun Valley project that are coming in Windows 11.
A major change not too far off with Windows 11 is that Microsoft plans to make Android applications accessible through the Microsoft Store under a truly necessary patch up of the store that additionally encompasses Win32 applications and Progressive Web Apps. Microsoft is additionally adding Office, Edge, and Visual Studio to the Store.