Do note that Windows 11 will force you to have a 64-bit capable computer, which makes perfect sense in today's day and age, but will also "force" you to have TPM 2.0 and SecureBoot enabled on your UEFI config.
However, for those who like to dual-boot, or don't want to upgrade to an officially supported device to run Windows 11, you don't have to. Windows 11 runs just fine without TPM or SecureBoot, you just need to tinker the installer to trick it into installing anyway. After that, Windows will apparently run just fine, even on a computer that still uses a BIOS instead of UEFI.
A good ol' Linus Tech Tips video has more info and a tutorial on how to bypass the minimum requirements.
The solutions include either editing specific registry keys, or swapping files between the Windows 11 installer and the Windows 10 one. It also includes some potential explanations about why Microsoft has these requirements in the first place.
I'll likely do a fresh install of Windows 11 on a small SSD and use one of the Windows 10 Education keys my college has allocated to me on it. I use Windows a few times a year and I don't need it around for anything other than some software and a couple of games that refuse to run under Linux (natively or with Wine/Proton).