Microsoft’s open source Windows Template Studio speeds up application development for the post-Win32s era
Stories by Simon Bisson
Bing’s mapping tools are adding services to help trucks get where they need to be, when they need to be there
Microsoft Flow makes it easy for anyone to string together inputs, outputs, and actions into simple applications
Microsoft's faster release schedule for its Windows 10 Technical Preview kicked into high gear yesterday with the release of another build a mere 12 days after 10041. This time, with build 10049, Microsoft has added one of Windows 10's major new features: its next-generation Web browser.
It's been nearly a week since <a href="http://www.computerworld.com/article/2689409/microsoft-unveils-spiritual-successor-to-windows-7-by-going-to-10.html">Microsoft announced</a> that it will follow Windows 8.1 with Windows 10 -- and <a href="http://www.computerworld.com/article/2690559/microsoft-launches-windows-10-preview-program.html">released its Technical Preview</a> so that those interested could take a first look at the new operating system. Since then I've been exploring the new OS, alongside the sparse documentation Microsoft has released.