Yeah it looks that way, I have a AMD Ryzen 7 1800X which is not supported.Judging by the specs required, this is Microsoft forcing everyone to upgrade their hardware. Guessing it will be another vista and Windows 8
I believe specs will/May change,, already seeing a truck load of Incompatible posts by people with recent builds.Yeah it looks that way, I have a AMD Ryzen 7 1800X which is not supported.
Although, I'd only have to upgrade my CPU, the motherboard and CPU cooler are both compatible with a AMD Ryzen 7 3700X which is supported by Windows 11. I'll probably do that here in a few months since I was already considering that to begin with.
That's because a lot of folks' motherboards don't have a TPM header, I sport the Gigabyte AX370-Gaming 5 which does and they also have their own TPM header keys to plug into them. Like this is for mine.I believe specs will/May change,, already seeing a truck load of Incompatible posts by people with recent builds.
TPM 2.0 seems to be main issue.
Can fix for less than 20 if your mobo supports it.
My Asus Hero X from 2017, has a header, for example.
AMD CPU fTPM
Enables or disables the TPM 2.0 function integrated in the AMD CPU. (Default: Enabled)
via Tom's Hardware
Windows 11 Causes TPM Shortages, ScalpingWindows 11 is Microsoft's first operating system to require a TPM, or Trusted Platform Module, sending frantic would-be upgraders to online retailers in search of hardware modules. Demand has exploded overnight as users try to nab a TPM as quickly as possible to ensure their PC is compatible with the new operating system, but the market is rough. In some cases, TPMs that sold for $15 are now as high as $100 through eBay.
The TPM market has largely imploded overnight, with nearly all modules being completely out of stock. Some TPMs are still available, but they're only available at significantly higher pricing. Scalping is already taking hold, just like we currently see in many other areas of the PC market. Whip in the ongoing chip shortages that could make timely restocks more of a dream than a reality, and we could see a prolonged period of TPM shortages set in.
The good news is that the physical module will be optional on most systems, thanks to all modern Intel and AMD CPUs featuring a firmware-based TPM that operates inside the chips' trusted execution environment. If you have a motherboard that supports CPU-based TPM, you can turn it on via the UEFI/BIOS.
Each motherboard marker typically sells a specific TPM that will work with most, or all, of its motherboards. If you're on the hunt for a physical TPM to get Windows 11 support, here's what the market looks like.
Maybe i misread - or maybe you found out since,, but you seem sorted now, when i thought you weren't.That's because a lot of folks' motherboards don't have a TPM header, I sport the Gigabyte AX370-Gaming 5 which does and they also have their own TPM header keys to plug into them. Like this is for mine.
View attachment 509766
No panic here, mines covered because the AMD CPU has it integrated and it's already enabled on my motherboard so I won't even need to buy that header key. When it comes time I'll be ready.