Microsoft has announced details of Windows 10 – it’s next operating system.
After much speculation on the World Wide Web of the successor to Windows 8, Microsoft decided to jump past 9 straight to 10. Windows 10 was designed from the ground up and will run on phones, tablets, PC’s, and Xbox gaming consoles – A unified OS for all platforms. Top marks to Microsoft for keeping the experience consistent across devices. This will increase productivity massively.
After 15 years of faithful service we bid farewell to Microsoft’s very popular and legendary MSN Messenger. To many Messenger was considered the granddaddy of online chatting services which is now dominated by Internet-based messaging apps.
Launched in 1999, Messenger sought to bring the world a little bit closer and aid the (more…)
VDI adoptions are on the rise with many businesses taking up the opportunity. A good number of businesses are deploying the virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI). For one to get a good idea of VDI adoption, or how it will be implemented, we decided to launch this query to desktop virtualization specialists.
Welcome, gallant investigators! Our second Hidden Gem is a new look at Power Point. This presentation program will have been in use for a quarter of a century the following year. When it was started, many office computers had green monitors and very few of them were interconnected to one another.
Currently, though, packing a pun china presentation requires multimedia and immediate delivery to anywhere on the globe. The latest version runs very perfectly.
Firms that have chosen to stay on Microsoft XP runs the risk of spending three times higher than those firms that embraced the option of migrating to Windows 8. This is according to Microsoft Corp statistics. Windows 7 or 8 upgrade costs $95 while the cost of maintaining the XP platform is $300.
Everyone should be aware of the plan of Microsoft to abandon Windows XP starting from April 8, 2014. The problem here is that about 39% of the total devices in the world are still running on Windows XP. What will happen to them without the support coming from its creator? Apparently, this issue will inconvenience a large number of users.