Windows 8.1 Activator

Windows 8.1 Activator

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Windows 8.1 brings welcome user interface tweaks to Microsoft’s touch-centric platform, plus a heap of innovative new features and capabilities. However, we fear that the Metro-style user interface will still be the stumbling block for many users, especially those using existing Windows applications.

Microsoft’s Windows 8 operating system has been given a refresh to Windows 8.1 just a year after its full release, delivering a whole tranche of changes to the user interface as well as adding more capabilities designed to tempt the all-important enterprise customers into upgrading.

Long-time Windows users have grown used to the old adage that you should never deploy a Microsoft product before the first Service Pack is released. As Windows 8.1 is effectively Windows 8 SP1, this cliché still holds true, as the update seeks to address many of the flaws and issues users experienced with the original release.

To be fair to Microsoft, Windows 8.1 does smooth out many of the rough edges of the first release. And as we wrote in our original review of Windows 8, there is a broad range of useful features that will appeal to enterprise IT departments, and Microsoft has expanded on these in the update.

However, the elephant in the room for most seasoned Windows users is the touch-optimised Metro-style user interface itself. Despite the very welcome changes to this in Windows 8.1, we have our doubts whether Microsoft has made enough concessions here to win over the die-hard refuseniks who want to keep the traditional desktop.

Windows 8.1 Activator

User interface
For all intents and purposes, the Metro user interface is the defining feature of Windows 8, and Microsoft is striving to make it more palatable to existing users with the Windows 8.1 update.

While Metro still revolves around a screen of blocky live tiles representing applications, more of the Start screen can now be customised. Many of the built-in tiles can be resized to a larger or smaller tile in order to show more live updates or content, and the tiles can also be organised into named groups as the user chooses.

In fact, Microsoft has simultaneously made Windows 8.1 more smartphone-like, while also trying to please existing Windows users. For example, users can now customise the lock screen to show an image of their choosing, or display a slide show of photos from the Pictures library. You can also set some apps to continue to run when your device is locked, and show updates on the lock screen.

Microsoft has also changed the way you find all of the installed applications. In Windows 8.1, you swipe up from the bottom of the screen, which pulls up the Apps screen in a manner very reminiscent of moving to another home screen on an Android device.

Meanwhile, for those used to older versions of Windows, Microsoft now allows you to boot straight to the Desktop environment for “legacy” applications, which resembles the desktop in Windows 7. You can also configure Windows to show the Apps screen instead of Start whenever you press the Windows key.

This behaviour can be configured by right clicking on the taskbar when in the Desktop, and going to the Navigation tab.

Another concession for existing Windows users is the presence of a Windows logo at the bottom left of the desktop. Despite all the hype that has been posted on the Web about this being “the return of the Start button”, it does not behave the same as the Start button in Windows 7 and earlier, and in fact just returns you to the Windows 8.1 start screen if you touch it or move your mouse pointer to that corner.

You can also now snap more than two Metro-style applications side by side on screen together, but this depends on the resolution of your screen, and most tablet users are likely to be still stuck with just two.

However, carefully right-clicking on the Windows logo brings up a menu that provides access to some power user features, including Power Options, Computer Management, Task Manager, command prompt, and the ability to shut down the system, all without having to go via the Metro Start screen.

For those not familiar with the touch-centric user interface of Windows 8 and 8.1, it is designed around using a fingertip to navigate and activate controls on a tablet device. However, users can still use a keyboard and mouse on a more traditional PC, or a digital stylus if this is supported on your tablet.

Users are expected to use gestures such as tapping and swiping, with swiping in from the edges of the screen a key gesture. Swiping in from the right edge provides access to the Windows “Charms”, which cover functions such as search, devices and settings. Swiping from the left edge switches between running apps, while swiping from the top edge closes an application. For those using a mouse, moving the pointer to a corner serves the same purpose.

Meanwhile, Windows 8.1 has closer integration with Microsoft’s SkyDrive cloud file storage service. As well as using SkyDrive to store user settings, so these follow you whichever Windows 8.1 system you log into, users can save files directly to SkyDrive. Windows also intelligently makes SkyDrive files available for offline access if you have previously opened or edited them on a specific system. Windows 8.1 Activator

Windows 8.1 Activator

Minimum hardware requirements:
Processor: 1GHz or faster with support for Physical Address Extension, NX bit, and SSE2
RAM: 1GB (32-bit) or 2GB (64-bit)
Hard disk space: 16GB (32-bit) or 20GB (64-bit)
Graphics card: Microsoft DirectX 9 graphics device with WDDM driver
Display: Tablet or monitor with multitouch support

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Emma Hinds

Emma Hinds is a web designer/content developer by day and creative force behind by night. She is also the co-founder of New Cracked Softwares. With coffee running through her veins, she enthusiastically battles each day. Connect with her on Twitter or Facebook.

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