Windows Vista does have some bugs though. Personal computer manufacturer say that Vista requires more processing resources, graphics capabilities, and memory than what is available in personal computers being sold in the market today. Software sellers think that Vista's vaunted security features are, in fact, locking them out. Users are double thinking if Vista offers enough new features to be worth the hassle of switch over.
Those who have performed extensive, hands-on analysis of Vista unanimously support some of its features; Vista's new TCP/IP stack includes native IPv6 support and auto-tuning via TCP window scaling. And it has much better built-in Wi-Fi support. Vista supports new hardware in more tan one ways. The operating system includes DirectX 10, supporting geometry shades, graphics memory paging, graphics hardware virtualization, and other features that should enable ever-more-photorealistic games and simulations. Audio and printer driver architecture has changed as well, again with the aim of enhancing performance and stability. Vista also offers better support for new varieties of peripherals and components, including Blu-ray and HD DVD devices. Improved deployment, management, and security could lead to significant cost reductions in the long term; that is what makes it a better choice for businesses.
So what will be your choice while buying a new PC?