Windows 10 users aren’t the only ones getting Microsoft Edge from Windows Update: Now it’s heading out to Windows 7 and 8.1 as well.
Recent Windows 7 Stories
Microsoft revealed this week that it will stop supporting its new Edge browser in Windows 7 on July 15, 2021, in keeping with the Google Chrome support schedule.
Today, Microsoft announced the immediate availability of PowerShell 7, the latest version of its cross-platform automation tool.
The FSF is petitioning Microsoft to open-source Windows 7. Yeah, it sounds like a crazy idea. Until you really think about it.
With the end of Windows 7 support last week, I’ve returned somewhat begrudgingly to Windows 10. And you know what? It ain’t all bad.
Those who stick with Windows 7 may not face any immediate security issues. But you need to worry about the long-term.
Microsoft delivered the final set of updates to Windows 7 users today and will begin displaying a full-screen warning.
OK, it was modest, but PC sales still grew in 2019. Here’s a look at what happened and at how things will change in the future.
Microsoft confirmed today that it will support Edge on Windows 7 for the same 18 month+ timeframe as will Google with Chrome.
With Windows 7’s support end-of-life just days away, I find myself thinking about Windows 10, not Windows 7.
With Windows 7 still in use by 500 million people, Google has pledged to support Chrome on that platform past its support EOL.
This series isn’t about installing and configuring Windows 7 here in 2020. It’s about using it, as 500 million other people are doing.
I finally got Windows 7 successfully installed on my old NUC, so I’m able to move to this aging OS fulltime now. I think.
With several hundred Windows Updates finally complete, my nostalgic trip back in time with Windows 7 can continue. Up next: Applications.
With just two weeks left on the meter, I decided to return to Windows 7 so that I could ride it out into its final sweet sleep.