Microprocessor and ram support different versions of Windows Vista support multiple processor configuration and ram, so it is reasonable to choose one of those versions of Vista, which supports most existing processors and very large amounts of ram, and configure the system so as to make the best of both components. All versions of Windows Vista, except for Home Basic, is compatible with computers on the dual complexes – one more reason to abandon the basic version, which offers Microsoft. Learn more on the subject from Bill O’Grady. But all versions of Vista, including Home Basic, compatible with multicore processors, and hence, any version of Vista will fully take advantage of dual-core Intel Core 2 Duo. Soon there will be quad-core Intel, and with Windows Vista will also be compatible. As for memory, all 32-bit versions Windows Vista support a maximum of 4 gb of ram, which is due to limitations of space on a 32-bit processors. But with 64-bit versions of Vista you can install the ram much greater volume than 4 gb, significantly increasing potential performance of your computer (assuming that you are generally able to take full advantage of this opportunity).
Version of Windows Vista Home Basic x64 only supports 8 gb of ram, and Vista Home Premium – Up to 16 gb. Other 64-bit versions of Vista (Business, Enterprise and Ultimate) support up to 128 gb of ram or higher. I think that is how much ram needed for the next version of doom. Conclusions installing Windows Vista on a fairly modern equipment, you will find that "everything is fine, thank you, and most users will likely never notice the difference in performance compared to running xp. Of course, new computers with Windows Vista does not have any problems, and the os goes, "like clockwork." Much has been said about the huge Hardware requirements for Vista, but if your computer is not so outdated to serve as the theme of the next series, "Flinstone", you do not have to worry about.