After a couple of weeks using the beta and a week with the final version of Windows 11, I've yet to find a real reason to use it.
Stories by Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Forget about pricey ink cartridge refills. The latest issue with printers is that now they won't work unless they're networked up with their manufacturer.
In a few weeks, Windows 11 will arrive. Should you upgrade to it? Let me answer with a question: "Should you stop hitting your head against the wall?"
Yes, Microsoft’s Windows 365 Cloud PC costs more than people expected, but take a closer look and you'll see it makes sense -- in some cases.
With the Delta variant of COVID-19 on the rise, government agencies and businesses are starting to weigh in on how to keep workers safe
It's finally here: A full Windows desktop-as-a-service is now ready to replace your Windows desktop on a PC.
What does Windows 11 really bring to the table? Better security (maybe) and Android compatibility, yes. But don't Chromebooks already have that covered?
On one side, you have corporate-controlled desktops from Microsoft, Apple, and Google. On the other, you have desktops you control: Linux.
In the last week or so, Microsoft and Google briefly saw their online office suites go down. Before we get too reliant on the cloud for ordinary desktop work, maybe we should rethink what we're doing and consider a safety-belt alternative: LibreOffice.
Though I’ve long thought that tomorrow's desktop will be cloud-based, even I didn't expect the next desktop-as-a-service would be macOS running on the AWS cloud.
Ready or not, here comes Windows as a Desktop-as-a-Service (DaaS) for all users in the forthcoming Microsoft Cloud PC offering.
Thinking of buying a new phone, just for high-speed mmWave 5G? Do yourself a favor: Don't.
Outlook, like Windows 10, has been plagued by one update problem after another. Come on Microsoft, can't you do better?
The pandemic has given the latest version of Microsoft’s desktop-as-a-service offering unstoppable momentum.
Starting with Zoom’s endless security holes, the industry is discovering that a lot of technology is far from disaster-proof.