Windows 10 has a lot going for it, including major additions, such as Continuum, Cortana, Microsoft Edge, Universal Windows apps and even holograms.
But the OS isn't all user-focused. Microsoft also included better security, changes to the command prompt and a back end that's more similar to Windows 7 than 8. That means many shops that hesitated to migrate off Windows 7 to Windows 8 can skip it completely and head right to Windows 10, if they want to.
That being said, most organizations won't jump on the Windows 10 bandwagon as soon as it launches. The technical preview and various builds had some issues and bugs to work out along the way, and it's safe to assume the OS won't be perfect on July 29, 2015, the day it's released to manufacturers.
Learn more about some of the new features, as well as how Microsoft went about fixing the Start menu, and explore the ups and downs of the technical preview.