As in, this new version of Windows 10 is now fully available to all users. Except for those that are rocking PCs that cannot be upgraded to this shiny new flavor of the operating system.

The software titan began, what it called, a phased rollout in April.

And today it announced that the phased deployment has ended, and that the Creators Update is now fully available for all Windows 10 customers. It is now moving from a targeted offering to full availability for all compatible devices running Windows 10 globally via Windows Update.

Of course, it’s not all roses and rainbows here.

It was only last week that Redmond confirmed that some Windows 10 devices, most notably those with older Intel Atom Clover Trail processors will not be able to install the Creators Update.

Leaving many of those affordable Chinese tablets out there in the cold — in other words, while they will still be supported with security updates until 2023, will not see any future features updates to the operating system.

Anyway, the company also said that it is encouraging businesses and enterprise users to start upgrading their Windows 10 to the Creators Update, saying that commercial customers should feel confident to deploy this release, also known as Version 1703, broadly across their organizations.

All that said and done, Microsoft can now focus on the next major update to its operating platform.

Windows 10 Fall Creators Update.

Set to see daylight this coming September.

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