Windows 10 still rules the majority of Microsoft users, as per AdDuplex.
Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on pinterest
Share on whatsapp
The popularity of Microsoft’s most popular operating system, Windows 11, appears to slow down if the information from AdDuplex is to be believed.
But, Windows 10 continues to be the leader, which suggests that people aren’t upgrading, or it’s most likely – Microsoft’s strict requirements to be compatible with hardware have kept the operating system off of the PCs of their users.
Following a generally successful beginning to the year, Windows 11 only managed to grow its share of all systems being studied by AdDuplex by just 19.3 per cent to 19.4 per cent. The Windows 10 equivalent, 21H2, has been cruising along at a comfortable pace and grew to 21 per cent by the end of February and then 28.5 per cent by the end beginning in March.
Almost half of the people who took part in the survey used 2021’s Windows 10.
The survey is limited to 5,000 computers running Windows Store apps running the Microsoft advertising framework. But, as there aren’t any official statistics available from Microsoft, the survey provides an excellent indicator of the current situation.
The situation doesn’t appear to be going smoothly even though Microsoft notes how fast Windows 11 is being picked up by users compared to Windows 10.
It’s not hard to imagine that PCs of those who may have been able to take an upgrade (without changing the settings) are likely to receive the promotion, which suggests that future growth in the use of Windows 11 will be dependent on the purchase of new hardware that complies with the strict requirements for Microsoft’s Wonder-OS. Growth has slowed down, evident in the proportion of Windows has increased by a quarter to 16.1 per cent in January. However, it only increased up to 19.3 per cent by February.
At this point, HTML0 is where it seems to have ended.
Regarding where the brand new computers running Windows 11 will come from, the PC market has been cooling following the spikes in demand caused by the pandemic. Analysts have predicted that demand for new PCs is likely to decrease. However, the order is still higher than the pre-pandemic level, which will mean that there will be a gradual increase for Windows 11 systems out there. The operating system is relatively new and widely accepted by most of Microsoft’s primary users in the business sector.
Windows 11’s slow expansion is proof that Microsoft’s hardware requirements are a bit arbitrary for some users.