Because ethics is tragically unfunny, this week’s edition of Short Takes examines Microsoft’s controversial non-moves on its ICE contracts, Microsoft’s spending spree, more Microsoft Edge problems, and much more.
In this Ask the Admin, I’ll look at the new deployment options for Windows Autopilot in the current and next version of Windows 10.
Microsoft has quietly changed the way it brands two of its core products and if you aren’t looking closely, you will have missed the updates.
Because I do not like it Sam-I-Am, this week’s edition of Short Takes looks at Windows 10 version 1803 out in the wild, Microsoft’s coming Office UI change, new Surface PCs, and much, much more.
At the beginning of March and at its developer conference in May, Microsoft made several announcements about the future of Win32 apps. In this Ask the Admin, I’ll look at how those developments will affect the application landscape in Windows.
Microsoft’s new MSIX unified packaging format promises to make it easier to bring legacy apps to the Store, even if you don’t have access to the app’s source code. In this Ask the Admin, I’ll explore how MSIX differs from existing tech, like the Desktop Bridge.
Because it’s hazy, hot, and humid, this week’s edition of Short Takes looks at Microsoft’s market cap gains, more internal shakeups at the software giant, a fast-moving Windows 10 release, and much, much, more.
Microsoft has once again changed up its org structure but this time around, Edge is becoming a bigger focus while other changes help align the new leadership structure.
This month I look at Windows 10 April 2018 Update woes, Progressive Web Apps in the Microsoft Store, new productivity features, and new security features in the next version of Windows.
In today’s Ask the Admin, I’ll look at how you can use the Reliability Monitor in Windows 10 to solve problems.
Because traveling is the worst, this week’s edition of Short Takes examines Microsoft Build 2018, Microsoft product demotions, Google I/O 2108, and much, much more.
Microsoft is evolving Microsoft 365 and now positioning it above Windows when it comes to developing for the company’s various platforms.
Microsoft is making it easier for developers to work with GitHub inside its own development tools.