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The Xbox One system software contains a heavily modified Hyper-V hypervisor (known as Nano Visor) as its host OS and two partitions.
One of the partitions, the "Exclusive" partition is a custom virtual machine (VM) for games; the other partition, the "Shared" partition is a custom VM for running multiple apps.
One of these was the redesigned dashboard, which unfortunately sports a couple of quite obvious bugs.
One of the rather strange bugs is with the new Friends list, which is apparently hidden under plenty of windows in the pop-up Guide.
There are a couple of columns for settings options and an area for "pinned" favorites, a "main" screen showing current and recent apps and games that the user played or used, and a small "What's New" section highlighting some recently added content. Microsoft also introduced a new way to multitask called Snap, which allows Xbox One users to open multiple panes in a single window.
Mainly the console focuses on functionality and entertainment as a whole.
At Gamescom 2014 Microsoft unveiled a new plan to remedy this and make earnest on the Xbox One’s label as the "all-in-one entertainment" solution by way of expanding its media support. The first is to stream media from a computer or tablet, and the second is to play it directly off of a USB flash drive.
Since launch, Microsoft has been updating the OS monthly, with updates downloaded from the Xbox Live service directly to the Xbox One and subsequently installed, or by using offline recovery images downloaded via a PC.
The Xbox One console runs on an operating system that includes the Windows 10 core, although initially it included the Windows 8 core at the Xbox One's release.