The old Secrets of Windows 11

The old Secrets of Windows 11
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Today I am going to continue showing off Windows 11’s shameful leftovers. That operating system is not as modern as you think it is. In fact, there are many 20 year old applications and references in it. This is the last part of the series (Windows Vista → MS-DOS)

Links:
PART 1 – https://youtu.be/dePr2PPT898
The State of Windows – https://ntdotdev.wordpress.com/2021/02/06/state-of-the-windows-how-many-layers-of-ui-inconsistencies-are-in-windows-10/

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19 thoughts on “The old Secrets of Windows 11”

  1. Windows 11 is Windows 10, which is Windows 8.1, which is Windows 8, which is Windows 7, which is Windows Vista, which is Windows XP, which is Windows 2000, which is Windows 98, which is Windows 95

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  2. The paradox is it never can be better build from scratch. Thats why apple bought Nextstep. NT is MS takes on OS/2 , witch they build together with IBM. Meanwhile, DOS/WIN9X was further developed. While netscape was working on Mozilla/firefox, they lost the market to Internet explorer. They stalled, and never caught up, and so build further on chromium. Lotus1-2-3, StarOffice, they lost too. Not fancy but it works, and each iteration new modern features must be added, and some buggy must be improved.

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  3. Esto está bien, si funciona, no lo arregles.
    Lo lamentable es que no se dignaron a hacer un tema oscuro completo, con lo cual no se pierde compatibilidad ni funcionalidad, en el minuto 4:52 es evidente.

    Reply
  4. if you hold down alt and enter in cmd (don't use Legacy mode), it should flash between full screen and windowed. During that period, you should see a Windows Basic themed window of that. If you set a program's compatability to Windows XP, that app will run in Windows Basic too.

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  5. There are actually still more Windows 3.x remnants, one of which is inside the Command Prompt. If you open the Properties window by right clicking on the title bar (which literally no other program does these days) and go to the size section, you'll see a preview which uses a menu button and a minimize and maximize button, the same style as 3.1's window controls. In MCC, the "multi document interface" is used (basically the Program Manager interface which let you have multiple sub windows inside one parent window), even though there's very little point to it. The child windows also use the Windows Aero Basic theme.

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