Operating Systems

Operating Systems       
An operating system (OS) is a set of computer programs that manage the hardware and software resources of a computer. An operating system processes raw system and user input and responds by allocating and managing tasks and internal system resources as a service to users and programs of the system. At the foundation of all system software, an operating system performs basic tasks such as controlling and allocating memory, prioritizing system requests, controlling input and output devices, facilitating networking and managing file systems. Most operating systems come with an application that provides an interface to the OS managed resources. These applications have had command line interpreters as a basic user interface but, since the mid-1980s, have been implemented as a graphical user interface (GUI) for ease of operation. Operating Systems themselves have no user interfaces; the user of an OS is an application, not a person. The operating system forms a platform for other system software and for application software. Windows, Linux, and Mac OS are some of the most popular OSes. (18 July 2007, Wikipedia®;All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License.)

We Support Windows 98, ME, 2000, Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008,  XP Home, XP Pro, Media Center, Windows Vista, Windows 7 and Mac OS IX & X