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What to watch with Windows 10 PDF Print E-mail
Written by Administrator   
Wednesday, 15 October 2014 18:16

Microsoft recently made news when it unveiled Windows 10. The company's online presentation video was intended for the third-party Windows software development community, not regular users. Despite being intended for a very narrow audience, the announcement was the sort of news that traveled very quickly. Before you get too excited about this, bear in mind that Windows 10 is still very early in its development cycle. Traditionally, Microsoft reveals its new operating systems to consumers at the annual Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, and then releases them commercially about nine months later. In the past, the company refrained from public announcements like this one, intended only for developers. The actual target release date for Windows 10 is in late 2015, so there's more than a year before you even have to begin to think about whether you are going to more on our Forum

Microsoft promises a new Windows 10 preview build PDF Print E-mail
Written by Wayne   
Wednesday, 15 October 2014 05:08

Microsoft promises a new Windows 10 preview build

Yesterday, we learned that the Windows Insider Program has had over one million registrants in just under two weeks. On top of that, over 200,000 pieces of feedback were given to Microsoft from participants of the program. Microsoft revealed this information in an official blog post yesterday, and also revealed that a new build of Windows 10 would be coming soon too. Here is what Microsoft's Joe Belfiore said: "Going forward, he’ll [Gabriel Aul] be the one blogging about the Windows Insider Program and each new build we release to Windows Insiders. A new build should be coming soon too!" Belfiore was referring to Gabriel Aul, who runs the company's Data and Fundamentals Team. His job is to spend time going through all the telemetry data and feedback received from the Insider Program. With that being said, prepare yourself for another Windows 10 Technical Preview build, which is right around the corner. No word on exactly what the next build will feature....To learn more please visit windows8newsinfo forum.


1 Million People Are Already Testing The Windows 10 PDF Print E-mail
Written by riso   
Wednesday, 15 October 2014 04:13
Late last month Microsoft finally unveiled the next version of Windows, which it unexpectedly decided to call Windows 10. The official release is slated for late 2015, but the company is offering a technical preview and it may already be a hit. According to Microsoft, 1 million people have registered to test out Windows 10. The news comes from a Microsoft blog post published earlier today, which focuses on the Windows 10 Technical Preview and claims the company has already received 200,000 pieces of feedback. Microsoft also notes that, even if you don’t have any original feedback to share, you can still help out. Just click the “me too” button built into the preview; confirming an issue someone else already reported will show Microsoft that it’s affecting multiple people. Microsoft says most people are using Windows 10 as their go-to operating system, rather than containing the preview in a virtual machine. 64 percent of testers
Windows 10 On ARM PDF Print E-mail
Tuesday, 14 October 2014 14:23

Microsoft's traditionally cozy relationship with Intel at times has appeared chilly over the last few years, with the former investing in ARM processors and the latter making chips for devices that run Google's Android and Chrome OS. But these days, hints of tension between the two companies have mostly disappeared. PC sales have stabilized, keeping Intel and Microsoft's paths tightly linked. And thanks to new classes of super-efficient Intel chips, the Windows catalogue now includes powerful, ultras-slim 2-in-1s at the high end and a variety of cheap but surprisingly capable PCs and tablets at the low end. The reversed dynamic raises a question: What's become of Microsoft's ambitions for devices that use ARM processors? Indeed, "Wintel's" resurgence isn't the only reason to question Microsoft's investment in ARM devices. Just last week, the company confirmed it will continue to make Surface Pro devices but declined to answer any specific questions about ARM-based models.

Windows 10 Consumer Preview PDF Print E-mail
Written by Wayne   
Tuesday, 14 October 2014 03:57

Windows 10 Consumer Preview

Sources had hinted long ago that Microsoft plans on releasing to preview versions of its next OS. Windows 10 Consumer Preview will follow the Technical Preview release next year. And now we have some references to that second build of the operating system. This Technical Preview is primarily aimed at enterprise users (pro users and developers are also invited), but it appears that a lot of consumers have also deployed this first test version in order to see what’s new, and what’s coming. However Microsoft has also bundled in some references to the Consumer Preview release. Apparently it has the same build number as the Technical Preview, the only modification being the watermark text that now reads “Windows Technical Preview for Consumer”. Odd choice of words, but we’ll take it. Obviously, this is nothing major, just a confirmation that Microsoft is indeed working on and preparing a fresh new build of Windows 10 aimed at consumers — chances are that it will be a bit more feature rich too, as a lot of the new options will be at an advanced stage of development...Follow this and other Windows 10 developments on windows8newsinfo forum.


Install Windows 10 Preview in the safest and easiest way (How to) PDF Print E-mail
Monday, 13 October 2014 16:36

Windows 10 Technical Preview is available since October 1. But as the name suggests, it is a very early version of the operating system. (The final version will launch in the second half of 2015). The Technical Preview is meant for computers enthusiasts and IT people. It aims to give them a taste of what Windows 10 is going to be. But what if you are an IT expert and are not very comfortable with computers? Can you try Windows 10? Yes, you can. Though we, to repeat what Microsoft says, suggest that you stay away from it if you believe BIOS is a new plant-based fuel. But in case you do know your way around BIOS and are looking for a safe method to try Windows 10, we can help. Follow the steps here: -- Download and save Windows 10 Technical Preview. The 32-bit version is here and the 64-bit version is here . This is an ISO file and rather large so it may even take several hours before download finishes if you have a slow-speed internet connection.... read more by visiting our Forum

Microsoft, leading software developer, unveils the future of Windows PDF Print E-mail
Sunday, 12 October 2014 19:00
SAN FRANCISCO – Microsoft Corp. unveiled its next Windows operating system, Windows 10, and gave a first look at an early technical preview for the PC. The announcement highlighted advancements designed for business, including an updated user experience and enhanced security and management capabilities. The company also introduced the Windows Insider Program, kicking off its largest-ever open collaborative development effort to change the way Windows is built and delivered to best meet the needs of customers. Program participants will receive the technical preview of Windows 10 and a steady stream of builds through the development cycle to use and give feedback on. “Windows 10 represents the first step of a whole new generation of Windows, unlocking new experiences to give customers new ways to work, play and connect,” said Terry Myerson, executive vice president of the Operating Systems group at Microsoft. “This will be our most Read more on our Forum
Windows 10: Control Which Apps and Services Run at Startup PDF Print E-mail
Sunday, 12 October 2014 18:40
While modern versions of Windows have largely overcome the performance rot problem that was once the bane of users, it's still possible for applications to silently add auto-run utilities that slow down your PC's boot time and overall performance. Here's how you can manage which applications and services run when Windows 10 starts up and, more important, figure out which are necessary or useful. The key is Task Manager, which was nicely overhauled in Windows 8. You will occasionally be prompted by Action Center—the Windows utility which puts a flag icon in your system tray—to examine your startup programs. But you can run Task Manager at any time by using Start Search (search for task manager) or by right-clicking the Start button or taskbar and choosing Task Manager from the pop-up menu that appears.

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