Windows 11 22H2 could be finalized in a few days, Build 22621 likely to be RTM

Windows 11 22H2 RTM

This year’s first major Windows 11 update, version 22H2 aka Sun
Valley 2, is expected to bring some much-needed improvements to
the operating system. Some references in early code have
suggested that Windows 11 version 22H2 RTM is scheduled for
sometime in May or June.

Windows 10 version 22H2 will hit its RTM (release to
manufacturing) status in a few days, according to reliable
sources. Some people believe
that RTM could be declared internally on May 24.

For those uninitiated, the RTM build is a final build of a
particular Windows 11 release, but it’s not the final revision.
In other words, Windows 11 22H2 will hit RTM status in May, but
it will continue to receive cumulative with significant or
minor improvements until its public rollout in the fall.

An RTM build is essentially sent out to OEMs like Intel and HP
to pre-install the new version of the operating system on new
devices, as well as test the update for people already running
Windows 11.

RTM is an important step in the release of any Windows feature
update and Microsoft is currently planning to sign off
Windows 11 Build 22621 as the RTM build. However, as our
sources have previously confirmed, even if the RTM build is
finalized before the end of May, Microsoft could still hold Sun
Valley 2 release back to September or October.

September-October-November is usually when the tech giant
releases its major Windows update of the year, but it could
happen a bit early this time.

Windows 11 22H2 could be a decent update with major
improvements

Based on the builds already available to Insiders, we know that
Microsoft won’t be overhauling the look of Windows 11, but the
company will be redesigning some of its major apps and
features, including the Task Manager and more.

Task Manager is apparently getting a new look in Windows 11
version 22H2 with WinUI and Fluent Design materials. As part of
the visual revamp, Task Manager’s pages like Processes and
Performance are now housed within a new sidebar (hamburger
menu) to better support both tablet and desktop users.

This could lead to the biggest visual change Task Manager has
had since Windows 7.

While the wait is disappointing, it’s actually a good thing. By
testing the feature update with more folks for a few additional
months, Microsoft will have enough time to fix the critical
bugs and test its compatibility with drivers.

This process ensures a feature update gets released without
breaking devices on the first day of rollout.

Also, if you really don’t care about the potential bugs and
you’d like to try the new update out sooner, you can sign up
for Windows Insider Program’s Beta Channel. Beta Channel gives
you early access to upcoming features and updates without
causing too many problems for you.

Bear in mind that Windows 11 Build 22621, which is being
considered for RTM, may have undocumented bugs, so it’s better
to wait for subsequent cumulative updates if you’re unsure
about the consequences.

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