|Place of Origin:||USA|
|Brand Name:||Genuine Windows 10 Logo Case Badge Sticker|
|Certification:||Microsoft Certified Refurbished|
|Minimum Order Quantity:||5 PC|
|Delivery Time:||1-2 days|
|Payment Terms:||T/T, Western Union, Dhgate pay, MoneyGram,Payssion, Bitcoin, Alibaba|
|Name:||Genuine Windows 10 Pro Logo Case Badge Sticker||Type:||Sticker|
|Brand:||Kinds Of Brand||UPC:||Does Not Apply|
Badge Logo Windows 10 Sticker,
Windows 10 Pro Sticker
|Condition Comment||Brand New|
|Important||It is your responsibility as a buyer to ensure this is compatible with your hardware or operating system before buying.
Assume that any photo is a library photo, not the actual item you will receive, unless expressly mentioned above. Item has been pulled from salvage machine so expect the item to be in a used condition with minor scuffs etc.
Unless expressly mentioned in the description, there will be no other parts included with the item. This includes items such as drivers, cables, manuals, warranty cards etc. Hard drives, tape drives, caddies etc. will not include any screws, fixing rails unless expressly mentioned.
What computer logo we have?
|USB 3.0 10 X||AMD|
When the OS first launched in 2015, Microsoft offered free upgrades under its Get Windows 10 program, but those ended in July 2016. The only exception was for those using assistive technologies on the operating system, in which case it ended in December 2017.
That means, strictly speaking, users who want to upgrade now have to pay.
I say ‘strictly speaking’ because Microsoft allows people to install legitimately downloaded versions of the software and not activate it.
Microsoft’s lenience about securing unactivated Windows 10 installs is presumably because it’s better to have consumers protected for the good of the entire ecosystem. It remains to be seen how it might treat businesses trying to get away with the same thing, however
Each version of Windows goes through different support stages. In mainstream support, it gets all the updates and patches you’d expect, but this phase eventually ends, at which point the operating system version switches to extended support. This still provides security updates, but non-security updates are no longer available for desktop consumer-products. Enterprises can only get them with extended hotfix support.
Mainstream support for Windows 7 without Microsoft’s Service Pack one (SP1) addition ended on 9 April 2013. Those users that had installed SP1 still found mainstream support ending on 13 January 2015. Since that time, Windows 7 SP1 users have been on extended support. The end of support that Microsoft is talking about on 14 January 2020 is the end of that extended support, which is a little like running off a cliff, security-wise.
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