The Blue Screen of Death (Windows), also known as BSOD, has been around for many years and is familiar to almost all users of the Microsoft operating system.
If you encounter a BSOD something is wrong with your system, and often one way to recover is to restart your computer. At best, because a BSOD can be a harbinger of significant complications.
But officials at the Louvre Museum thought of presenting BSOD as a piece of digital art.
As you can see in the photo above, the giant blue screen of death appears on the museum floor. THE redditor who took the photo states that the "exhibit" is not new, because it did not go to the Louvre Museum while people are supposed to be in lockdown due to the coronavirus epidemic.
Microsoft recently released one Green Screen of Death or GSOD for Windows Insider.
The new screen is used by the company to preview new builds of Windows 10, which helps the company distinguish the Windows crashes found in preview builds of Windows 10 from those that occur in fixed versions of Windows.
This makes it easier for developers to find the cause of the crash to find a possible solution.