Everything has an end, even Windows 10 support which is expected to end in 2025. But will this really be the case? Let’s find out together
Like all stories, good or bad, at the end of the journey we find the final word. This will also happen with the most used operating system in the world Right now. As reported by a documentation, in fact, end of support for Windows 10 is expected to arrive on October 14, 2025, ten years from the date of issue. Let’s take a closer look at what should happen to Microsoft’s operating system.
2025 marks the end of support for Windows 10
It is now well established that everything has a beginning and an end, especially in the technological field. Obsolescence leaves no room for anyone, least of all to operating systems which, after years, are now well dated even if updated periodically. Obviously everything will come replaced by “something new” which, for good reason, seems to be getting closer and closer.
The successor to Windows 10 appears to be on its way and will most likely be announced in the Microsoft conference to be held this June 24th. There are many details that suggest that a simple “update” will not be presented that day as it was initially assumed. The last clue derives from the video, which you will find at the bottom above, published by the official Windows YouTube channel.
The duration of the video is 11 minutes exactly, which could suggest the arrival of an elusive Windows 11. Even the new official wallpaper seems to give a well-defined detachment from the previous ones. In short, we still do not have certainty, but various clues, combined with the end of the support expected in four years, make us believe that we are now close to the turning point. In fact, in the official document you can read:
Microsoft will continue to support at least one Windows 10 Semi-Annual Channel until October 14, 2025.
This means that October 14, 2025 will be the end date of the service of this operating system for Home and Pro versions. It remains to be seen if it will be a clean truncation or if it will proceed as happened with Windows 7. Maybe in the Redmond office they have in mind a migration plan just for what happened with Windows 10? We will just have to wait for the conference on June 24 to get some more details. In order not to miss further news regarding the hardware universe, keep following the pages of techgameworld.com!