After Windows 10 was released late last month, the praises for the new operating system came flowing. It showed remarkable stability, built-in new features and overall it projected an increase in performance, plus, it returned the start menu as well. After the initial few weeks of work, some concerns for the new operating system’s privacy & security features have risen. There were several possible sources of concern for users; from the machine ID, key logging to other problematic situations, for example, covertly downloading a multi-gigabyte ISO of Windows 10 to Windows machines without user permission. In a nutshell it was kinda messy and Microsoft had
Windows 10 has been downloaded over 50 million times. The brand new Operating System from the software giant has been a success. Partly because it’s completely free for previous Windows owners, partly because it rectifies some major issues and beefs owners of Windows 8.1 systems have reported earlier. While the number is rather impressive, the current state of affairs tell us that this relates to around 5% of all OS installs worldwide for the time being. The adoption rate is rather positive, creating a good atmosphere for Microsoft to push additional software, apps and other Windows related merchandise in the future. According to some sources,
Microsoft today released Windows 10 in multiple versions. The company offers multiple versions to professional and consumers, as you can see from the wide array of versions available on its MSDN (Microsoft Developer Network) website. Still, we believe that most of Windows 10 users will be those upgrading from Windows 7, 8 or 8.1, which had the “Install Windows 10” icon in their trays for couple of months now. The company is moving away from its numbering system, since Windows 10 in reality are 6.4, while much searched “Windows 10 10240 RTM” is becoming a thing of past, as 10240 will be succeeded by 10275 and
Microsoft’s new OS will follow in the footsteps of its predecessor in terms of pricing.
Notice that Windows icon in your toolbar? That’s Microsoft telling you Windows 10 is almost here.
Preview program members get first crack at the Xbox One’s biggest update yet: Windows 10 functionality.
Turns out Windows 10 won’t be free for pirates after all.
Microsoft says it would make up the revenue lost from Windows licences with revenue from Bing.
Microsoft is getting rid of Patch Tuesday and will instead continuously rollout updates in the background on Windows 10.
Reports indicate that Xbox One will get access to the Windows Store, unlocking “thousands” of compatible apps that support cross-buy on other devices.
Microsoft unveils more details on its new browser at its BUILD conference.
Microsoft to release SDK to allow developers to port their apps.
The classic Windows game makes a return in Windows 10.
The company is still waiting for that miraculous recovery in the PC sector.
With Windows 10 expected this summer, let’s take a look back at the consumer versions of Windows throughout the ages.
Xiaomi’s Mi 4 will soon be able to run Windows 10 for phones.
You’ll be able to upgrade to Windows 10 for free, even if you’re currently using a pirated version of Windows 7 or Windows 8.
Windows 10 will be available as a free upgrade, and will be launching this summer in 190 countries.
Weak demand for desktop PCs and challenging economic conditions in Europe hurt the company’s Q1 prospects.
The way we interact with computers is changing. Is the future Microsoft’s HoloLens? Or is it something else?