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Microsoft Windows XP was evolution in 2001 and fully liberated in 2002, so it's been around for a dicker years. Since then, Microsoft has released several other operating systems: Windows 7, and Windows 8, and they've newly updated
Windows 8 to 8.1. In fact, Windows 9 is currently under evolution, and probably being prepared for release within the next year or two. Microsoft support you're still using Windows XP, it's had a good run, and you've gotten your money's
worth. When you're finally ready to upgrade, the first thing you need to know is that any of the operating systems after Windows XP are more demanding of computer resources, so you're probably not going to be able to upgrade the
operating system on the same hardware like you may have done from Windows 2000 to XP; you're going to need a new computer. Windows Vista was so poorly received by the market that Microsoft support had to rapidly release its
successor, Windows 7, which was much better-accepted. Things are in roughly the same places, and similar tools control similar features and functions. If you want to transition into an operating system in which you can rapidly be
efficient, despite its age, Windows 7 may be the way for you to go. Microsoft support number still has a desktop, and something like a Start menu and a task bar, and its applications still have title bars, menu bars, tool bars, and status bars. It's no longer being sold by Microsoft, but third-party re sellers still have it available in boxes or preinstalled on PCs. Although it's the oldest of the post-XP operating systems, which means it will be the next one to sunset, once you
upgrade to Windows 7, your new hardware will support Windows 8, so your next upgrade could be performed in-place, whenever you're ready for that. For the vast majority of businesses that need to function with minimal training downtime and loss of productivity from unfamiliarity, Windows 7 may be the best next-step.