Start64!The tech industry and businesses are anticipating the unveiling of the first 64-bit-compatible Windows 8.1 "Bay Trail" tablets at the Mobile World Congress tradeshow later this month.

Although Intel's latest Atom family of processors are built for 64-bit operating systems, devices from companies such as HP, Dell, Lenovo, and Samsung using these have only been compatible with the 32-bit version of this OS, forcing most Windows 8.1 tablets to be consumer focused.

One of the biggest benefits in offering 64-bit architecture is that manufacturers will be able to increase the available RAM, which is limited to just 4GB with the 32-bit designs. This means users will be able to get even more out of their Windows 8.1 tablets, with better performance and increased capabilities.