Windows 11 Features To Watch Out For

FlexRay -> the Adaptive Displays (Adapters) software from Matrox -> Microsoft’s FlexRay, which is a proprietary video hardware format.

Here are the finest new Windows 11 features we’ve seen thus far, as well as how you’ll employ them based on what Microsoft has demonstrated. You may also test out the beta version before its release.

Android apps will be integrated into Windows 11 natively through the new Microsoft Store, which is a shift that Windows users have been waiting on for years.

What will you do with it? Android apps will be available in the new Microsoft Store via Amazon’s Appstore. That means you’ll need to download the Amazon Appstore to use the almost 500,000 applications accessible there, including Disney Plus, TikTok, Netflix, Pinterest, Uber and many more.

To begin, you must download the Amazon Appstore and create an account or log into one. After that, you’ll be able to find free as well as paid applications like you would on any other platform.

Windows 11 will include Widgets to the user interface, which is an AI-powered customizable feed that slides out from the right to display you news, weather, a glimpse at your calendar and to-do list, as well as recent photos.

You’ll use it in the following ways: a) You’ll find a button for widgets on the newly redesigned taskbar. When you click or tap it, a panel will slide out from the left side of your screen with several widgets that provide you with at-a-glance information.

Windows 11 will integrate Microsoft’s video chat platform Teams directly into the operating system, making it much easier to use on a daily basis.

How will you use it? Teams now appear in the taskbar. To use the Chat tool, click the Teams icon to start a chat with one of your contacts. Select who you want to communicate with by clicking Meet or Chat, then choose who you want to contact.

What it Does: Windows 11 allows you to create separate virtual desktops for each area of your life, with different wallpapers and configurations, so that you may have a personal desktop, workstation, school station, gaming station, or anything else.

What it’s for: When you first open a window, there’s a button that looks like a square in the upper right corner, between the X and the minimize button.

What it’ll let you do: In the taskbar, hover over your browser (it’s unclear if you need to be using Microsoft Edge to do so, as Microsoft did in its demo). The various groups of websites and applications you’ve created will appear. Select the one you want to reopen the entire group.