Parallels Desktop, the macOS virtualization software, supports the default TPM 2.0 module for every version 17.1, allowing it to run Windows 11 again. Microsoft made this requirement a month ago.
Parallels has already announced support for Windows 11 in August He stated that the use of a virtual TPM chip made it possible to run the new operating system. In the meantime sharpness However, Microsoft enforced its own TPM requirements for VMs, which until then had been somewhat more flexible than the requirements for physical systems. The bottom line has been equalized with respect to TPM: one should always have version 2.0, which means virtual machines no longer work after an update. NS Version 17.1 Parallels allow VMs to work again.
Parallels Desktop 17.1 also supports M1 and macOS Monterey devices as hosts and hosts, Drag and drop Between host and guest, better gaming performance in both 2D and DirectX11 games, BitLocker and Secure Boot support. In addition, the desktop can put the guest operating system into battery saving mode if the host operating system’s battery charge drops significantly, and it has better support for USB devices and improved disk space management, especially in virtual machines.
Parallels Desktop 17 is available in three versions. A new subscription to the Standard Edition costs €80 per year, while a one-time purchase costs €100. Upgrading to the new version costs 50 euros. The Mac Pro desktop parallel costs $100 per year or $50 per year as an upgrade from the Standard Edition. The business version of Parallels Desktop 17 costs €100 per year.
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