Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Model:||Windows 8.1 Professional||Brand:||Original Microsoft|
|Activation:||Yes||Language:||Supports For All Languages|
|Status:||In Stock||Delivey Time:||1-2days|
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Win 8 / 8.1 System requirements:
1GHz or faster 32-bit (x86) or 64-bit (x64) processor
1GB RAM (32-bit) / 2GB RAM (64-bit)
16GB available disk space (32-bit) / 20 GB (64-bit)
DirectX 9 graphics device with WDDM 1.0 or higher driver
This operating system is eligible for a free upgrade to Windows 10 when available. More details below.
The Start screen. Personalize your Start screen with your favorite news, friends, social networks, and apps. Customizable colors and backgrounds and four different tile sizes make your device as unique as you are.
The apps you want. In addition to great built-in apps for e-mail, people, photos and video editing, you can also download thousands of popular apps from the Windows Store, including Netflix, ESPN, Skype, and Halo: Spartan Assault.
It plays as hard as it works. Windows 8.1 gives you the power to quickly browse, watch movies, play games, polish your resume, and pull together a killer presentation - all on a single PC.
Teaching the operating system
It just so happens that Windows 8.1 does a lot more on the education front than Windows 8 did.
There are two major parts to this. First, new users of the operating system will periodically see large, arguably intrusive, information panels to tell them about the corners. They appear automatically, and they provide the major details about how to use the operating system. I think they still leave the individual charms basically unexplained, unfortunately (though it might be that for whatever reason the operating system has never felt it necessary to show me more detailed info). At least when it comes to explaining the all-important bottom left corner, the panels appear to be reasonably informative.
Second, there's a new app called Help + Tips, pinned to the Start screen by default, that contains extensive advice and guidance on how to get around.
I can't say whether these things are actually sufficient. It's possible that new users will ignore them or just not notice them, struggling just as much as they did with Windows 8. I know my way around the system anyway, and I don't have any convenient guinea pigs to really test these things on.
Honestly, I doubt that they're perfect. They are, however, several orders of magnitude more useful and more informative than Windows 8 when it comes to showing new users the ropes. They may not be the complete solution, but there's no doubt in my mind that they're at least part of the solution. Windows 8.1 is definitely better off for their inclusion.
It's still possible that Windows 8.2 will have to incorporate some kind of mandatory training app that runs on first use to walk new users through every step of the interface, just like Microsoft's mouse tutorials of the early 1990s.
New form factors
Windows 8 was designed for tablets with screens of about 10 inches or more. Recently, it has shipped on 8-inch tablets such as the Acer Iconia W3. I did not enjoy the Iconia W3 for two reasons. First, it was lumbered with an extremely poor screen (though I believe newer units have a better screen than the one I reviewed).
Second, Windows 8 just wasn't that great on a device that small. On an 8-inch screen, the desktop is basically unusable, meaning that you want to use Metro apps all the time. The Windows 8 Metro experience was incomplete in various ways, and the Metro app ecosystem was immature.
One facet of this immaturity was that even among the apps that existed, many didn't have any useful support for portrait mode. While the 10-inch tablets tend to be rather ungainly when used as portrait devices, it's an important scenario for 8-inch devices, which are much more comfortable for things like reading apps.
In 8.1, portrait orientation is more of a first-class citizen than an optional extra. Built-in apps such as Music and the Store, which didn't support portrait mode in 8.0, now have proper portrait layouts.
Adapting Windows 8.1 for these form factors has also inspired other features. The instant access to the camera from the lock screen is one such feature. Using a 10-inch tablet to take a photo serves no purpose other than to make you look foolish. Using an 8-inch tablet to take a photo is somewhat more socially acceptable.
Reading List is another small form factor-inspired app. Metro apps can send content to the Reading List for later consumption by using the share target. You can then use Reading List to return to that content and, uh, read it.
The app is simple. As with many other things in Windows 8.1, it's cloud integrated, so your actual reading list is stored on SkyDrive and shared between machines, making it a convenient repository for things you find interesting. The appeal is a little limited, however, as there are no companion apps for any other operating systems, not even Windows Phone.
|Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|The familiar desktop||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Works with a mouse and keyboard||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Works with Word, Excel, Outlook, and other familiar programs||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Built for touch PCs and tablets||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Apps from the Windows Store||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Mail, People, and other built-in apps||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Keep your settings and apps on all your PCs and devices||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Bing smart search to find things across the web, apps, and your PC||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Start screen with live updates||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
|Faster startup times||Windows 7||Windows 8.1|
Released as part of a shift by Microsoft towards regular yearly major updates for its software platforms and services, Windows 8.1 aims to address complaints of Windows 8 users and reviewers on launch. Visible enhancements include an improved Start screen, additional snap views, additional bundled apps, tighter OneDrive (formerly SkyDrive) integration, Internet Explorer 11, a Bing- [Windows 8.1 ISO Desktop] powered unified search system, restoration of a visible Start button on the taskbar, and the ability to restore the previous behavior of opening the user’s desktop on login instead of the Start screen. Windows 8.1 also added support for such emerging technologies as high-resolution displays, 3D printing, Wi-Fi Direct, and Miracast streaming.
Windows 8.1 received mixed reception, although more positive than Windows 8, with critics praising the expanded functionality available to apps in comparison to 8, its OneDrive integration, along with its user interface tweaks and the addition of expanded tutorials for operating the Windows 8 interface. Despite these improvements, Windows 8.1 was still criticized for not addressing all digressions of Windows 8 (such as a poor level of integration between Metro-style apps and the desktop interface), and the potential privacy implications of the expanded use of online services. As of March 2016, the market share of Windows 8.1 is 10.30%.
The New Windows
The New Windows
|Great Apps built in such as Mail, Calendar, Messaging, Photos, and SkyDrive with many more available at Windows Store.||✔||✔|
|Includes Internet Explorer 11 for fast, intuitive, touch-friendly browsing.||✔||✔|
|Keeps you up-to-date and more secure with Windows Defender, Windows Firewall, and Windows Update.||✔||✔|
|Works with new and existing Windows desktop software including the full Microsoft Office experience (Outlook, SharePoint Designer and more).*||✔||✔|
|Comes with Windows Media Player||✔||✔|
|Provides enhanced data protection using BitLocker technology to help keep your information secure.**||✔|
|Enables you to connect to your PC when you’re on the go with Remote Desktop Connection.||✔|
|Connects to you corporate or school network with Domain Join.||✔|
|Watch and record live TV with Windows Media Center.***|