Microsoft Utility "Windows Subsystem for Linux" (WSL) has been available in some capacities for many years. WSL allows users to run the required Linux environment - and their favorite Linux tools and software - right inside Windows. You don't have to worry about dual setup or running a virtual machine with a lot of resources. Now, with the launch of Windows 11, it's easier and easier than ever to paste in WSL.
This has obviously never been a difficult process, as Microsoft keeps a set of easy-to-install instructions in their WSL documents. However, this requires basic knowledge and knowledge of command lines, which the average user may not have. Of course, such users prefer to use Windows instead of Linux, but the second operating system is very popular in the common world.
However, WSL is available in both Windows 11 and Windows 10. Despite the fact that Microsoft has removed the latter from its official announcement post. However, Windows 10 users must use OS version 22000.0 or higher. Notably, the non-Windows Store version supports older versions of Windows 10 19041 (or say Microsoft).
Here is a direct link to the Microsoft Store page for the WSL app. It's about 442MB in size, so it doesn't take up much space on your computer. It is now considered a Preview, so be prepared for errors or missing functionality. However, assuming it is WSL 2.0, he must have sufficient and acceptable experience.
I hope most of you don't have a problem, but if you have, be sure to let us know in the comments below. You can still use the old methods, but Microsoft wants to change you in the end because it hopes to make the Store app the "best way to install and use" WSL in the long run.
Microsoft's Linux subsystem is now available as a Microsoft Store app