Should it be a part of the 'test for readiness' of a system that it has a functioning uninterruptible power supply that will run the system long enough to allow any and all 'automatic updates to Windows 10.'
In their wisdom, Microsoft tells us 'do not turn off your machine' when updates are running. It is already pretty much a part of life under Windows 7 and 8. Patches are downloaded, you shut down (perhaps for the night) and when you power up updates are installed and your machine restarts before the opera sting system is available for use.
How many of us can predict in advance a 'power hiccup' that lasts just long enough to thoroughly screw up an update?
How many of us might wake up in the morning concerned about the effects of a storm and forget that an update is waiting.
Help me understand why users should not be told that an uninterruptible power supply is as much a requirement for running Windows 10 as sufficient memory or a powerful enough processor.