20 years ago, Microsoft released a new version of Windows with a fresh new user interface that was built on the technical foundation laid by its predecessor.
Recent Windows 11 Stories
Today, Microsoft revealed which familiar Windows 10 features are being removed or deprecated in Windows 11.
If you’re interested in testing Windows 11, you’ll be able to do so starting next week via the Dev channel in the Windows Insider Program.
Not surprisingly, one of the big pushes with Windows 11 is the hybrid work reality that was first forced on us by the COVID-19 pandemic.
While today’s Windows 11 announcement was clearly focused on consumers, some of the biggest news is for a different audience.
Microsoft has provided a nice selection of Windows 11 screenshots that show off some of the new features in this coming new product.
Well, it’s finally official. After years of inaction, many missteps, rumors, and leaks, Microsoft today finally unveiled the next major version of Windows.
I’m joining Mary Jo Foley and Leo Laporte to cover Microsoft’s “What’s Next for Windows” event today live at 11 am ET.
One of the more common reactions I’ve seen online to the Windows 11 leak is that it’s just “lipstick on a pig.” This view is incorrect.
The Windows 11 leak this past week was good timing for me, as I was able to take it with me on my trip to Mexico City and see what it’s like in the real world.
With Windows 11, Microsoft has updated the Out Of Box Experience (OOBE) UI shown when you perform a clean install of the system.
When Windows 11 leaked earlier today, I did what any self-respecting technology enthusiast would do: I installed it on the PC I use every single day.
The more I dive into Windows 11, the more it’s obvious that this is literally just Windows 10 with a fresh coat of paint. At least for now.
Almost 25 years ago, I created the SuperSite for Windows so we could discuss “the future of Windows … today.” Here we go again.