Vista an unsuccessful product – A story which Microsoft want to rewrite with Windows7

We all know Microsoft’s windows vista has got screwed up and shown very less interest  by both business and public,even though Microsoft may still to continue to defend the product ,Like Steve Ballmer did at the Gartner Symposium/ITxpo.

So I thought to dig more into this issue and just bring the reality under the lights.However, Microsoft has nothing to do much for the comments and feedback of customers and public instead bring Windows 7 as a great replacement for Vista.Okie.let us discuss more Windows 7 later..Coming back to the topic

Worst Speed comparing to XP the earlier

This problem happened due to the underlying Windows code is far too bloated — there are over 50 million lines of code in Vista — and even today’s ultra-fast multicore processors can’t overcome that. The Windows development team has to find a way to streamline Windows 7 so that it’s faster and more stable than both XP and Vista, whether it’s running on notebooks and laptops with the Atom processor and only 1GB of RAM, or tomorrow’s eight-core machines with 10GB of RAM.

Compatiblity Issues

Basically any developers can’t sacrifice software compatibility,One of the things that has damaged Vista is that Microsoft spent so much effort trying making it more secure, with User Account Control (UAC), that it broke a lot of software in the process.

I’ve also seen and heard about a number of business systems that have 64-bit Windows Vista installed, but are running into significant software and/or driver incompatibility problems.I’ve seen a number of PCs with 64-bit CPUs that have 32-bit Windows installed simply because doing so offers better compatibility.

Product availability in more than one Edition

There were primarily two editions of Windows XP: Home and Professional. With Windows Vista, that doubled to four primary editions: Home Basic, Home Premium, Business and Ultimate. Having more than one edition of the client OS  made lots of trouble to understand, to purchase and to support — for both Microsoft and IT departments.

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