Brian, if you like VirtualBox, chances are you'll love VMware Workstation Player, no rules to create to attach devices upfront, even USB sticks that hasn't been used on the install before, as well as native BT connection out of the box.
After download, right click & under Properties > Permissions, just place a check in the box to allow to allow executing file as program. Both Linux & Windows download are on this page & when installing, skip the page for key entry, as this is free.
To start the graphical installer in Terminal (two simple steps after the Permissions tab).
Next step after the Terminal quickly shifts to Downloads is to copy/paste this command & enter password when requested.
The graphical install wizard should start in a few seconds, skip the entry of key, being this is free software, follow any remaining prompts, and VMware Workstation Player is installed!
Be sure to update the Tools upon request, which will require your sudo password 6-8 times. as it installs the tools for several types of OS's.
Now you're ready to experiment with both, and can then make an informed decision as to which is best. For example, VirtualBox only allows for 128-256MB VRAM, while VMware Workstation Player allows for up to 256MB-2GB, that's an 8x max increase in VRAM for virtual W10.
Yet don't just take my word on it, download & install the Winaero WEI tool in W10, and run it, the scores will be higher in VMware than VirtualBox, meaning better performance. Since I've began running VMware Player in Linux Mint, have never looked back at VirtualBox.
VMware also offers free tools, like to regain the OS from otherwise 'dead' computers, another Windows machine will be required to run the 'disk2vhd' app on the drive, both the system & 'C' partitions has to be retrieved, Recovery partition is optional & usually not needed, as VMware uses it's own drivers. Meaning the OS can be ran for as long as supported as a VM, on either Linux or Windows. That's also why one can create a VM and use so little drive space, the drivers evidently requires more room as the updates, have W10 & Office 2010 on mine, and still under 20GB used.
Of course, that's also assuming there's power under the hood, my W10 install has 4 CPU cores & 8GB RAM, of which 2GB is lent to VRAM. was running 12GB RAM, then VMware wanted more Swap space, had already increased to 4GiB & wasn't being used, so don't know why the software wanted more. With 32GB RAM, I see Swap as useless under any normal conditions, though if I also had both my W7 & XP Media Center VM's running, could see a bit of swapping going on, as the host OS would be down to 12GB total RAM left.
Thought I'd let you know about the other option available, the Pro version of the same offering is costly, per year. Businesses uses VMware Workstation Pro for one employee to perform the work of 4 XP workstations, on high powered PCIe SSD's that were available lone before thought of in the consumer market. Even a 5 year old one that holds up to 1-2TB goes for $1,500-2,000 (down from $3500 just a couple of years back), secure erased with a certificate & ready to install in one's workstation. The only issue will be booting, a 3rd party card may be needed, or can simply use to host high powered VM's w/out compromise.
Consumer grade SSD's aren't built for this type of workload, and though guaranteed for 10 years, will burn through the 150 TBW (which overrides the 10 year period) in a couple of months at best. Running 4 OS's on the SSD at once, plus the host OS, the writes will pile up fast, that is, if the SSD doesn't first succumb to the heat.
That's why I run root on SSD and /home & Swap on HDD. I'm aware of the limitations of these drives, hibernation, if used, is like one huge massive write, no consumer grade OS can withstand this type of continual usage. One must purchase a SanDisk commercial SSD for these uses, they're getting ready to release a 16TiB SSD for workstation use, the current limit, unless already changed, is 8TiB.