1. Share Windows Screen on Windows to TV
2. Share Windows Screen With Others
3. Share Windows Screen to Nearby Device
4. FAQs

How to Share/Mirror Screen on Windows 11/10/8/7

Jovit SantosJovit SantosUpdated on Apr 16, 2024Screen Mirror

As the Internet develops, sharing your screen has become an indispensable tool for collaboration, bigger screens, communication, and remote work. Whether you're troubleshooting technical issues, giving a presentation, or seeking assistance from a colleague, being able to share your screen efficiently can greatly enhance productivity. If you're a Windows user looking to master the art of screen sharing, you're in the right place. In this comprehensive guide, we'll walk you through 3 methods to share your screen on Windows to TV, remotely, and another monitor seamlessly.

Screen Share on Windows
Part 1. How to Share Screen on Windows to Your TV (Windows 11/10/8/7) Part 2. How to Share Screen With Others on Windows Remotely (Windows 11/10) Part 3. How to Share Windows Screen to a Nearby Device (Windows 11/10) Part 4. FAQs of Sharing Screen on Windows

Part 1. How to Share Screen on Windows to Your TV (Windows 11/10/8/7)

With the proliferation of smart TVs, sharing your screen from your Windows computer to your television has never been easier. One popular tool is using HDMI Cable. This is one of the most straightforward methods. Most modern TVs like Samsung, Sony, LG, and more have HDMI ports, and you can connect your Windows computer to the TV using an HDMI cable.


Attach one end of the HDMI cable to the HDMI port on your PC and the other end to the HDMI port on your TV.


Switch your TV's input source to the corresponding HDMI port, and your computer screen should be mirrored on the TV.

Connect Windows Screen to TV

Besides, HDMI cable, you can use some wireless displays like Miracast, Chromecast, AirServer, and more.

While screen mirroring is active, your computer's display resolution may adjust to match your TV's resolution, resulting in a slightly different viewing experience.

Part 2. How to Share Screen With Others on Windows Remotely (Windows 11/10)

Quick Assist is a built-in feature and tool in Windows 10 and Windows 11 designed to provide remote assistance to another user. While it doesn't specifically offer a screen-sharing feature for multiple monitors, it can still be used to share the screen of the primary monitor.


In your Windows 10 or Windows 11 computer, you can find Quick Assist by using the search bar to type its name and choosing it from the list of results.

Quick Assist

Under Give Assistance, select Assist another person, and you'll be asked to sign in with your Microsoft account. After that, you'll be given a security code that is available for 10 minutes. Share this code with the person you're assisting so that the person can enter the security code.

Send Quick Assist Security Code

The person receiving assistance will enter the security code you provided.Once connected, you'll essentially be sharing your primary monitor's screen. You can navigate through your applications and desktop as usual, and the person on the other end will see the same.

While sharing your Windows screen with others remotely, you can select a sharing option based on your situation to let that person only view your screen or fully control your screen.

Windows Share Screen Option

Once you're done with the assistance session, you can close Quick Assist to end the connection.

While using Quick Assist to share Windows screens, both sides need a stable internet connection for Quick Assist to work effectively. If either party has a slow or unreliable internet connection, it can lead to lag, interruptions, or disconnections during the remote assistance session.

If you have a Mac computer, you can check this post to share screen on Mac.

Part 3. How to Share Windows Screen to a Nearby Device (Windows 11/10)

If you want to share a Windows screen with a nearby Windows computer, then Screen Mirroring is a good option. The Windows screen mirroring feature typically lets you project or duplicate your computer or device screen onto another nearby display. This feature works on devices compatible with Miracast on Windows 11/10.


Press Windows + P to open Screen Mirroring on your top-right side. If you can see the option Connect to a wireless display at the bottom, that means your computer is Miracast compatible, and you can perform screen mirroring between devices.

Check Miracast on Windows

Open the Action Center from the bottom right corner of your screen (it looks like a speech bubble).

Action Center on Windows

Then, you will see a tile labeled Connect. Click it to open the Connect panel. Wait for your Windows computer to detect the nearby Miracast-enabled displays. Once your display device appears in the list, click on it to connect. Then your Windows screen should start mirroring and sharing to the display device.

Connect Nearby Device on Windows

Note: Some displays may require you to enter a PIN for security reasons. If prompted, enter the PIN displayed on your display device.

More than the Quick Assist feature, you can have options to adjust the resolution, orientation, and other settings for the mirrored screen.


To stop screen sharing, disconnect from the Miracast-enabled display by opening the Action Center again, clicking on the Connect tile, and selecting Disconnect next to the connected device.

Using this method requires both your computers to stay in the same room or vicinity. If you move too far away from the display device, the Miracast connection may become unstable or disconnected.

Part 4. FAQs of Sharing Screen on Windows

Does Windows 10 have screen sharing?

Yes, Windows 10 does have screen-sharing capabilities. It offers several built-in features and options for screen sharing, primarily through applications like Skype, Microsoft Teams, and the Windows 10 Quick Assist tool.

Why is screen mirroring not working?

Screen mirroring issues can arise due to various reasons. Those include incompatible devices, network connectivity problems, software glitches, or incorrect settings.

Can someone see my laptop screen without permission?

Yes, someone can potentially see your laptop screen without your permission through various means. If malware or spyware is installed on your laptop, it could allow unauthorized access to your screen. Additionally, if your laptop is connected to an unsecured network, hackers may exploit vulnerabilities to view your screen remotely.


Screen sharing on Windows can ease our lives through collaboration, entertainment, and productivity. This post shares 3 methods for sharing your Windows screen with a nearby computer, remote computer, or TV. By following the steps outlined in this guide, you'll be well-equipped to tackle any screen-sharing task with confidence and proficiency.

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