Soon, might be easy to do for anyone and everyone:http://www.wired.com/2015/02/internet-anything-microsoft-brings-free-windows-raspberry-pi/?mbid=social_fb(sorry if I didn't search thoroughly enough and this was already posted somewhere here)
well, the question to be answered first is the one of the driver..I can think of 1000s of reasons why unix-based is better suited on my device. also, what software is out there for windows on arm devices? (literally a question since I've no idea) I use my rPi headless.. No idea where windows would fit there. to me, this looks more like a desperate marketing attempt to gain some popularity among tinkerer.. but options are always good..
yeah, the windows angle possibly works well for the general raspberry pi community, and they are obviously playing up the "pc for $35" angle. I've already been pretty excited about what I can get out of the old PI, running headless using CCRMA's brilliant distro.my question was whether the new quad-core will benefit pure data operations x4 - a friend reckoned pd can only use one 'core' at a time and I am not sufficiently well versed in computing to disagree - I also impulse ordered one anyway, so will soon find out for myself.
https://github.com/redFrik/udk10-Embedded_SystemsI found this link a year ago.It's about installing SuperCollider on a Beaglebone and other examples using Raspberry Pi.Everything is on a linux basis.
i could be wrong here as i can't recall/find source.i believe the raspberry pi will support the windows CLI and not the desktop environment which is still neat.
not much info as of yet, but that kinda doesn't sound right..http://dev.windows.com/en-us/featured/raspberrypi2support
The exciting thing here really is the hardware. Looks very promising.