- Mar 28, 2017
Do anyone make things rolling under Windows7.
Is it possible?
Is it possible?
On any software apart those taking profit of DirectX 12, or Direct Compute, or DXR (raytracing), it's been tested all along and Windows 7 was faster than Windows 10 and some times with no explanation Windows 10 was way slower.I can only confirm on x399. As for trx40 i don't own it, that is why i am asking question regarding system compatibility. If someone confirms that it is compatible i will test it out for sure.
This is true about Windows 10 who has a different scheduler rules than Windows 7 who has a much more neutral schedular. It would be nice to have this tested on Threadripper with more than 16 cores, but people with older Intel server chips with more than 16 cores all together (multiple chips) say they do not experience the 16 core limit bug of Windows 10, on Windows 7. This is why it needs to be tested because one can be very optimistic there is no limitation on Windows 7 for Threadrippers with more than 16 cores.Possible, anythings possible. Why would you though? Windows versions below Windows 10 1903 do not have the updated scheduler to take advantage of threadrippers.
All this is hilarious bullshit completely in line with political correct behaviour. You're just the guy doing what you've been told to and replicate what you hear. Just think about everything you've written about. It just doesn't make sense.I’m so confused. It might be 10% slower on x399 but you’re literally talking about a different platform with a newer generation processor and higher clocks and more cores.
How are those two things even comparable?
why would you even want them to be? If you can go from 16 to 32 cores and your work is multi threaded, you’ll get a bigger speed increase to offset any performance loss due to nebulous OS concerns. If it’s single threaded why bother with TR3?
ive seen companies running old systems with windows 2000 on them literally as late as a few months ago (“we don’t want to pay to upgrade that business critical system that our whole company depends on”). Windows 7 is going to be like that, isn’t it? Some people just can’t let go.
When vendors are outright saying they don’t support it anymore, it’s pretty clear that it’s end of life.
The amounts of money I would save is about 5000$ on each computer per year and with huge stability (no forced updates and things like that on not only the OS but the now rented software instead of sold). Not saying that this new software rented will force me to also update hardware very often. The support nightmare is on the contrary on Windows 10 side. And they just force you to pay for nothing more.Hmm. So to be clear, you’re basically “hey I want to save some money by creating a support nightmare for myself. Is that a good idea?”
and when someone says “why would you want to do that?” You start rambling about... political correctness?
what do you think “end of life” means in software? Just curious.
The debates, oh the debates.....