ASUS unveils Vivobook S 15 Copilot+ versions with OLED screen – Computer – News

How is that? Windows ARM has been around for a long time. Much software is currently written in a high-level programming language and therefore (almost) does not need support. Most of the software for the chips also had to be adapted to suit Apple.

ARM isn’t going away that way, and RISC-V isn’t yet found in many devices, let alone desktops. There is currently a lot of investment in ARM outside of mobile devices. However, I wouldn’t buy it as a gaming laptop, as game drivers are of course often optimized for x86-64, for example.

CPUs don’t crash that easily – they can happen, as my AMD 3700X became unstable. But Celeron is still supported by software, even if it’s no longer available. This CPU has the necessary AI peripherals that other CPUs may miss. So, in that regard, it is more recent and you would expect longer support, not shorter.

Finally, you shouldn’t forget that Microsoft’s latest devices also use ARM. It would not be good for them to suddenly withdraw their support for that. See, for example, the post on Tweakers about this. Note that this is also a Snapdragon.

Anyway, leave it to Microsoft to shoot themselves in the foot. So, in that sense there is a slight possibility of a problem occurring.

[Reactie gewijzigd door uiltje op 21 mei 2024 23:28]

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