We have had 64 bit processors in the mainstream for many years now, but for some reason, developers have continued to maintain 32 bit versions of operating systems. This includes Microsoft, who still supports 32 bit Windows 10 in 2020 although the company plans to wind that down. Thankfully, many Linux distributions such as Fedora, Tails, and Linux Mint have killed off their 32 bit versions, choosing to instead focus on 64 bit. And now, another major Linux distribution follows suit. You see, as...

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