A few weeks of new experiences with Windows 7 and Windows 8.1 has provided a healthy reminder that Windows 10, for all its issues, is still the far better experience.
I know. That sounds rather obvious. The newest version of anything should always be better than older versions. But that’s not always the case, and with products as complex as Windows, there is a creeping expansion of functionality—of just “stuff,” really—that can work against our fundamental usage, efficiency, and performance expectations.