If you would prefer not to (or can’t) run Windows 11 on your PC, fortunately Microsoft will give somewhere around a few app updates to Windows 10 to keep it feeling helpful. One of those application updates is Windows 11’s patched up Microsoft Store, which is currently accessible to Windows 10 clients in the Release Preview Insider channel.
The new Microsoft Store isn’t dramatically not quite the same as the bygone one in its design, however a few of the changes are clear enhancements—seeing your application library and snatching updates for the applications you as of now have installed occurs on a similar screen now, which is helpful. However, the real reason to install it is its drastically improved application selection. Microsoft has extricated the rules for the sorts of applications that can be submitted to and downloaded from the store, and applications like Zoom, Discord, the VLC Player, Adobe Reader, the LibreOffice suite, and surprisingly the Epic Games Store are generally accessible to download through the store. Once installed, the applications look and work the same way as the standalone versions.
Not everything in Windows 11’s app store will come to Windows 10. The store version of the Windows Subsystem for Linux isn’t accessible in Windows 10, nor is the Amazon Appstore or its basic Windows Subsystem for Android. However, for normal clients, the extended choice of really valuable applications can make setting up another PC somewhat simpler and may assist individuals with trying not to pay for deceitful outsider application customers that have stepped in to fill the vacuum left by the shortfall of official applications.
The new Microsoft Store will be accessible to all Windows 10 clients “soon,” as indicated by Microsoft Store Principal Architect Rudy Huyn. Windows 10 21H2, the operating system’s next servicing update, is additionally scheduled for release one month from now (however running Windows 21H2 is definitely not an essential for running the new store application).