I start the morning the same way every day: Wake up, drink coffee, and read the news. And then I start wrestling with spammers on Thurrott.com.
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Happy Friday! Here’s another great round of reader questions to carry us into the weekend, and into the end of June.
A Windows-based take on “hello, world” neatly explains why Windows API programming was never going to take over the world.
It's hard watching Microsoft’s former CEOs prostrate themselves and apologize for their previous misdeeds. Especially when they get it all wrong.
The Raspberry Pi 4 is the first ultra-low-cost computer board from the Raspberry Pi Foundation to offer truly PC-like performance. It’s time to turn it into a real PC.
The process of writing a Windows application with the native Windows API in the C programming language hasn’t changed a lot in the past 30+ years.
The original design of Windows was inexorably tied to that of the Intel x86 microprocessors on which it and MS-DOS ran. Yes, this is all IBM’s fault.
Happy Friday, and Happy First Day of Summer (at least here in the Northern hemisphere). Here’s another Ask Paul to get the weekend started.
Microsoft’s inability to communicate effectively is embarrassing. But it’s also a disservice to its customers. And it needs to be fixed.
Chapter five is all about Microsoft finally showing the world its new tablet but not everything went according to plan.
The book The C Programming Language from 1988 includes a simple introductory program called hello, world. It still works in Visual Studio 2019 today.
In the beginning, there was Windows. And a supporting Windows Application Programming Interface that came as part of the Windows Software Development Kit.
By regularly engaging with its customers and fans, OnePlus is creating a real community and not just paying lip service to the term.
To fully understand why Windows was designed the way it was, we must go back in time. To before the beginning.
I’m in Washington D.C., so this week's reader Q & A will be served with a side order of some photos from this beautiful city.
When Apple finally announced a new MacBook Air in late October, I ordered one immediately. But it has already failed, after just six months of light use.
I signed up for an Xbox Game Pass Ultimate subscription yesterday, and now I feel like I've taken a step into the future.
Google has been quite open about its Stadia gaming service, and Microsoft’s Phil Spencer promised xCloud details at E3. Nope.
Thanks to a bit of downtime, I can finally weigh in on Apple’s recent announcements about major tvOS, watchOS, iOS, and macOS updates.
In 2020, Windows will celebrate its 35th anniversary. Here’s a rough timeline of each release, and how the app development model changed over time.
I’m starting a new series of articles that will examine how Windows application development has evolved over the years along with the platform itself.
Microsoft quietly had an outsized impact on the WWDC 2019 announcements. Not bad for a company that lost in mobile, eh?
There is not a person on earth who will mourn the passing of iTunes. Let’s look back at this terrible program and consider the future.
Happy Friday. Here is another great set of reader questions to close out the month.
When I launched the SuperSite for Windows, I promised to discuss “the future of Windows, today.” Now, suddenly, that is no longer possible anymore.
An Apple website promoting its App Store proves is that it’s an unjustifiable monopoly that needs to be regulated to be fairer for both users and app makers.
Apple and Google are both terrible in their own ways. But while one has the upper hand when it comes to marketing privacy, that won't help it win this war.