A new WIMBoot technique by Microsoft is a new technological technique that arrived as a part of the massive Windows 8.1 update this past Wednesday, and it ought to liberate a bit more room on Windows 8 certified devices than your typical OS installation would otherwise take up.
Since the WIMBoot technology can impact performance to an unrevealed degree. And, honestly, WIMBoot is the kind of setup you’ll want to run on these speedier, smaller-capacity devices; it would not build abundant sense for a 500-gigabyte hard drive.
The main question is how will WIMBoot work? Briefly, it is a tweak on the traditional means of putting in Windows on a device. rather than unpacking all of the core Windows files from an installation package and selling them on a partition — which may eat up around nine gigabytes of space on a typical installation (sans recovery image) — the WIMBoot technique dumps this compressed “WIM” file into its own separate “Images” partition. Windows then creates pointer files within what sounds like a traditional Windows installation that actually reference the WIM file on the separate partition.