Could Windows 8 eventually catch on? Perhaps it can over time. But Microsoft needs to do a better job of easing people into it
Razer tries to deliver the future of gaming through brute force, and there are unintended consequences.
A clever e-mail program shows off Microsoft’s new operating system to good advantage.
The next version of Windows may look a little more like…Windows.
Maybe the PC industry, like the TV industry, has entered the era of infrequent upgrades
Later this year, Microsoft will introduce an upgrade to Windows 8, code named Windows Blue. It will be quite an important update to the current version of the company’s PC operating system.
Microsoft is apparently making room for smaller Windows 8 tablets that could compete with devices like Amazon’s Kindle Fire and Apple’s iPad Mini.
Don’t worry, the desktop isn’t going away in Windows Blue, but it doesn’t seem as vital as it is in Windows 8 and Windows RT
It’s easy to chalk up recent Surface Windows 8 Pro reviews as evidence that Microsoft can’t pull off a single operating system for all kinds of hardware. But the right hardware hasn’t arrived yet.
Microsoft’s more powerful Windows tablet tries to be more things to more people, but it can’t do everything well
Out of the entire first wave of Windows 8 hybrids that launched late last year, Acer’s Iconia W510 was the one that interested me most. It’s all the more heartbreaking, then, that it isn’t very good.
As planned, the $39.99 upgrade deal will come to an end on February 1.