Microsoft this week announced that it has "re-open-sourced" MS-DOS 1.25 and 2, this time to GitHub.
Recent Dev Stories
VMWare has released its latest desktop virtualization solutions, Workstation 15 for PC and Fusion 11 for Mac.
Google has announced the immediate availability of Android Studio 3.2, its mobile app development environment.
Google has announced the final pre-release version of its Flutter cross-platform mobile app toolkit.
Mozilla's web browser joins Microsoft Edge and Google Chrome in supporting CSS Variable Fonts.
Magic Leap's AR headset is finally available for purchase, but it's only slightly better than the HoloLens.
Google announced the release of Dart 2.0, the latest version of the programming language used with the Flutter cross-platform framework.
Here’s the story behind how one of the most powerful and popular Twitter client came about.
I had hoped that 2018 would be the year of the Progressive Web App. It could still happen, but the revolution is unfolding in slow motion so far.
Google's cross-platform app development framework gets the first release preview with improved stability, more.
The next major version of Microsoft's flagship software development suite will be named Visual Studio 2019.
Apple today admitted that it will do the obvious and bring iOS apps to the Mac. But not until 2019 at the earliest.
It's official: Microsoft has agreed to acquire GitHub. And for a staggering sum of $7.5 billion.
According to a report, Microsoft recently held talks to acquire GitHub, which was most recently valued at about $2 billion.
This was sort of a short week from a free time perspective, so this is sort of a short Ask Paul as well. Let's dive in...
Microsoft didn't promote Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) as heavily this week as Google did. But there is some great information to be had.
As you might expect, this year's Google I/O provided a ton of new content about Progressive Web Apps. Here's what I've learned so far.
Microsoft and Google brought similar messages about responsibility to their respective developer show keynotes. But that was the end of the similarities.
Heading home from Seattle and reflecting on this week's Build conference, I'm struck by the major change in Microsoft's tone and direction.
In a future in which the entire world is a computer, we need a more responsible approach to technology. We need Microsoft.
Microsoft announced today that .NET Core 3 Will support Windows desktop applications via a set of add-on packs in 2019.
Microsoft brings Fluent Design to a broader range of Windows app developers, new AI-powered code suggestions to Visual Studio, and more.
This is the strongest sign yet that Microsoft is walking away from its legacy platforms in favor of its future in the cloud.
Microsoft is hosting its Build 2018 developer conference this week in Seattle. And of course, Thurrott.com is in town.
It appears that Linux app support is indeed coming to Chrome OS. The obvious question, of course, is why?
Twitter has explained its use of PWA technologies and how it will be adding more native Windows 10 features to the app.