- Has Microsoft cleaned up its update mess? (Spoiler: no)
- Microsoft accidentally releases, then pulls preview build
- A new look for Start menu: Live Tiles ditched?
- The complete Windows 10 security guide
- Windows 10 setup: Which user account type should you choose?
- You can’t use iMessage on Windows. Use these chat apps instead (CNET)
- How to disable the blur effect on the Windows 10 login screen (TechRepublic)
Microsoft is almost ready to start rolling out its Windows Virtual Desktop service. On August 12, Scott Manchester, Group Manager for the service, tweeted that WVD is now “feature complete” and “moving to the final phase for GA (general availability). Microsoft made available a public preview of WVD — its service for virtualizing Windows 7, 10, Office 365 ProPlus apps and other third-party software by running them in Azure virtual machines — in March 2019. Microsoft first announced plans for the WVD service in September 2018. In addition to virtualizing operating systems and apps, WVD also provides multi-session Windows 10 and supports Windows Server RDS desktop and apps. after January 14, 2020, for no additional cost.
- Windows 10 19H2 Update: Everything you need to know
- 14 Things You Can Do in Windows 10 That You Couldn't Do in Windows 8
- How to use Windows 10: Useful tips and tricks you need to know
- DataON announces workload-specific solutions for Microsoft Azure Stack HCI with DataON MUST 3.0 for Windows Admin Center
- What Is Windows 10 S, and How Is It Different?
- You Can’t Use Them: 8 Features Only Available in Windows 8 Enterprise
- How to Install Microsoft Office on Linux
- Windows 10 Home vs. Pro vs. S Mode
- Windows 10 vs. MacOS vs. Chrome OS
- 10 VirtualBox Tricks and Advanced Features You Should Know About