Yes. Have been working with Mac OS for 30 years & also in managing large scale uni deployment. Recently, in the last few years I went back to Windows 10 mostly because of dissatisfaction with Apple’s lack of pro hardware and the capacity to produce 4k film work in particular. Further, Apple has become increasingly underpowered, overpriced and non-expandable /serviceable. In my experience, Win10 has been excellent and in 2018 is very different to what some of us might recall from the ‘old days’ - Win still seems to maintain a bad rap because of that. Most of what is written in this thread about those ‘problems’ in my view is a little uninformed.
But here’s the thing: one does need to take responsibility and learn how to work with that. A little hump, sure, but then becomes largely invisible, comfortable and very fast for the hardware /software combo. In my experience, all Steinberg products have been excellent and reliable on Win10 and as per other threads: very good UI, performance and the rest. I also have installed quite a lot of other apps, DAWs, NLEs because of working with others, PhD supervision etc. The only real dog I’ve found (oddly) is Pro Tools, longer story but suffice it to say that in this case I’d suggest that it runs better under Mac OS.
Many of the gripes here about Win read as uninformed, eg yes I can halt updates with Win 10, no I don’t have to be a rocket scientist to work with DOS prompts or driver installations. Its a modern skeuomorphic platform and generally works very well re. installation, updates, latency, stability. Again: one needs to spend the time to get to know it. On the other hand if something does go wrong (or as in initial lack of user experience where I certainly broke it from time to time) - the user base is enormous and there are nearly always ways to fix things relatively easily. The back-up, restore, roll-back features are far superior to Mac OS as is file-sync, RAID management, external NAS work etc. On Mac OS, if one does have problems, one ends up in Terminal and Unix prompts anyway & which can often simply not work. The standard answer for a buggered Mac is to ‘do a clean install’ which is a real drag re. time spent and sorting out all the licenses if they were owned and installed. Again: actually learn to use Windows & judge for yourself.
A final note about the current state of Apple and someone here salivating about the new i9 MBP 15". That machine truly is a dog and watch the legal space there over the new few months: unlike the re-designed thermals for the iMacPro, Apple went ahead and shoved an i9 in an old chassis which can’t handle it. Even less so though than being able to do turbo boost, it can’t even handle the advertised base clock speeds. Compare that to a Dell XPS at $2k less incl. a real 3 year on-site & accidental damages warranty. For more about the current MBP i9 ‘thermalgate’, eg see: