And according to the rumor mill, the RTM build of Windows 10 21H1 has already been compiled, so the next few months would be entirely dedicated to bug fixing and performance improvements.
Here’s everything you need to know about the 21H1 update.
First and foremost, its name comes from the release date – the first two digits stand for the year, while the last two characters represent the half of the year when it’s supposed to go live. In other words, Windows 10 21H1 is due to launch in the first half of 2021, and according to Microsoft’s typical release calendar, this should happen in May.
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