You won't need to be an analyzer to attempt Windows 10's new, integrated Linux kernel sooner rather than later. Microsoft has affirmed that Windows Subsystem for Linux 2 will be broadly accessible when Windows 10 version 2004 shows up.
You'll need to install it manually for a "few months" until an update includes automatic installs and updates, yet that is a small cost to pay on the off chance that you want Linux and Windows to coincide in peace and harmony.
It'll be simpler to set up, at least - the kernel will presently be delivered through Windows Update as opposed to driving you to install a whole Windows picture.
WSL2's spotlight isn't such a great amount on essential functionality (there's been an emulator for some time) as it is performance. It should load and run quicker, with decreased memory consumption to free up your RAM for different errands.
This prioritization isn't astonishing. Presently that Microsoft is less reliant on Windows sales and more on services like Azure, it benefits when it treats Linux as a first-class citizen.
All things considered, Microsoft has come to a long, long route from the days when it was waging war on Linux and otherwise attempting to hold on to its monopoly in computing.