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I've been trying to upgrade my computer to Windows 11 for a few days now. Unfortunately, Windows 11 installation was not supported because my computer did not have a TPM chip and my processor was old.
After researching, I was able to bypass the TPM warning. I have successfully upgraded to Windows 11 after accepting the disclaimer that Windows is not responsible for any problems with my computer.
There is no problem for now. It's a bit like Mac OS. Colored folders and many file icons have changed. There are actually a lot of changes.
If you're open to changes and your computer supports it, I'd recommend upgrading. I had to install an application from the windows market to make the taskbar transparent. I guess Windows wanted to offer this feature for a fee. But of course there are different applications. Also I haven't been able to reduce the taskbar size yet.
To perform the upgrade, I edited the appraiserres.dll file with notepad, thanks to a few videos I watched. If anyone wants, I can send the appraiserres.dll file. However, I did the editing myself, as I thought it would be safest to edit it ourselves.
1) First I copied the Windows 11 installation iso to the flash drive.
2) I deleted the appraiserres.dll file in the source folder in the flash memory. And I copied the appraiserres.dll file I edited into the sources folder on the flash memory.
3) I started the upgrade by clicking on the setup file. We are presented with three options.
a) Upgrade keeping all files and settings,
b) Installing Windows while preserving files,
c) Do a clean install by deleting everything on the disk.
I chose the top option. I didn't want to reconfigure everything from scratch.
There was no problem after the upgrade. However, several upgrade attempts failed because Hyper-V was enabled in the bios settings. After disabling Hyper-V by going into bios settings, a successful upgrade took place.
If your computer is new, it probably already supports Windows 11. However, if you have an old computer like me, if TPM 2.0 is not available, you can upgrade to Windows 11 using this method.
In addition, it is not necessary to throw the Windows 11 ISO file to the flash memory. But this is how I did a clean install if the upgrade failed. If you want, you can perform the upgrade by clicking the Setup file after extracting the contents of the ISO file. Of course, if you do not have a TPM 2.0 compatible computer, you will need to replace the appraiserres.dll file.
This is not a how-to article. I just wanted to share this adventure with you. But I still think it will work for you. If you can't edit the appraiserres.dll file yourself, I can upload it and send you the link if you want. This upgrade was not successful the first time. In fact, even a successful upgrade can take 30-60 minutes. I also did a lot of research to understand what was preventing the upgrade. It may be due to software or hardware incompatibility. The reason for my problem was Hyper-V enabled on Bios. Each unsuccessful attempt took at least half an hour unless I disabled Hyper-V. If you want to upgrade your computer to Windows 11, it will save you time to start the upgrade by deactivating Hyper-V if Hyper-V is enabled. Happy evening to all of you guys.