Speaking of Hyper-V, I found a surprise in the Hyper-V support category - AMD APUs (certainly most of them, if not all of them).
I had an older AMD APU (E350-based) notebook come in this week that has turned out to be far more broken (software-wise) than expected - not only was the core install broken, but so was the factory restore image (it came with Windows 7 pre-installed). That means that a complete from-scratch reinstall is a necessary. (So NOT fun.)
However, to make sure that it was, in fact, the OS itself, I killed the existing OS install (but not the restore partitions) and threw Windows 8 Pro on as a check-test. The install went swimmingly. As a further check, I installed updated drivers for everything - from graphics to networking; still no problems. Finally, I went into the Programs and Features part of Control Panel, and the Hyper-V checkboxes - now if your CPU/APU does NOT support Extended Processor Tables, while you will be able to add the Hyper-V management tools, the Hyper-V core won't install (as is the case with my desktop - the LGA775-based Intel Q6600, and all of its socketmates, don't support Extended Processor Tables - hence, no Hyper-V in Windows 8). However, this AMD APU-based notebook does indeed support the APU equivalent of EPT, and the E-350 is one of AMD's older APUs. (Rather amusingly, the NIQ, or Notebook in Question, is an Acer Aspire 5250.)
A decided surprise.