Windows 10 might be a nice upgrade for most PC users — especially when it was free — but many just aren’t interested in it. Businesses especially are avoiding Microsoft’s latest operating system, according to new data. Softchoice, which has obtained data from the TechCheck IT asset management service that is supplied to 169 firms in the U.S. running over 400,000 Windows machines, has found that only 0.75 percent of businesses are currently running Windows 10. That’s right — not even a full percentage of businesses are running Windows 10 more than a year after its release. Windows 7 is still used by 91 percent of enterprise customers, according to Softchoice, and that percentage continues to grow. It’s actually up 18 percent since the same time last year. Windows 8 is currently being used by 4 percent of businesses. Somewhat surprisingly, Windows XP is still being used by 5 percent of U.S. businesses. That’s pretty scary when you consider Microsoft no longer supports it, which means it isn’t receiving security updates and improvements anymore. “It seems businesses don’t see an urgent need to move operating systems, so long as their cloud-based applications are still running fine on Windows 7,” said Craig McQueen, director of the Microsoft Practice at Softchoice. However, McQueen does believe that Windows 10 will see a boost in adoption once organizations begin to “grasp the user benefits,” such as improved touch interaction, greater security, and baked-in Cortana.
Windows 10 - Surface Pro 3-15

Windows 10 might be a nice upgrade for most PC users — especially when it was free — but many just aren’t interested in it. Businesses especially are avoiding Microsoft’s latest operating system, according to new data.
Softchoice, which has obtained data from the TechCheck IT asset management service that is supplied to 169 firms in the U.S. running over 400,000 Windows machines, has found that only 0.75 percent of businesses are currently running Windows 10.
That’s right — not even a full percentage of businesses are running Windows 10 more than a year after its release.
Windows 7 is still used by 91 percent of enterprise customers, according to Softchoice, and that percentage continues to grow. It’s actually up 18 percent since the same time last year. Windows 8 is currently being used by 4 percent of businesses.
Somewhat surprisingly, Windows XP is still being used by 5 percent of U.S. businesses. That’s pretty scary when you consider Microsoft no longer supports it, which means it isn’t receiving security updates and improvements anymore.
“It seems businesses don’t see an urgent need to move operating systems, so long as their cloud-based applications are still running fine on Windows 7,” said Craig McQueen, director of the Microsoft Practice at Softchoice.
However, McQueen does believe that Windows 10 will see a boost in adoption once organizations begin to “grasp the user benefits,” such as improved touch interaction, greater security, and baked-in Cortana.
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