CyberWisdom Safe Harbor Commentary on New Window 10 Update
If you have been running the Windows 10 Insider Program, you may be well aware of the features that will be released because they have been testing for months. For others, the following is a review of the biggest changes:
The timetable is by far the most significant change. Accessed by pressing the Win + Tab key, it replaces the old task view with a pattern that allows you to view the applications and documents you use in chronological order. By restoring the previous Windows array, you can easily restore the work of your old project without having to remember the name of each file. In addition, assuming you have used Microsoft applications such as Edge and Office, you can even recover what you do on your mobile device. I found the timeline very useful since it first appeared in the Insider Program, but if you don’t like your computer’s idea of remembering your activity, there are several ways to disable it completely.
Focus Assist temporarily replaces the old Silent Mode mute notification. You can even set it to turn on automatically at specific times of the day. When you turn off the feature, you see a summary of the notifications that you missed while in the area. That is, you can also allow specific notifications to pass through filters – such as calls from your important other people.
Microsoft Edge is getting a bunch of new features. For example, you can finally block the label. PDFs, books, and reading views are now full screen, and browsers can now save your payment information for auto-population.
One of my favorite new features is dictation, making it very easy to type text without typing. Just press Win + H and start the flop. This is useful if you need to make a quick memo when your hands are occupied, or if you are the one who thinks you have the loudest voice.
This update was formerly called Spring Creators Update, but Microsoft decided to use dates as a simpler naming scheme. This may make sense because Windows 10 is getting older – tracking biannual updates named after seasons and functions may get confusing.
You can try it next week. Keep in mind that Microsoft tends to roll out large-scale updates slowly, but it usually provides a choice for those who want to get software as soon as possible. We will find more information when the date arrives and we will inform you.
The Timeline is by far the most notable change. Accessible by pressing Win+Tab, it replaces the old Task View with a mode that lets you see the apps and documents you’ve used in Chronological order. It makes it easy to resume work on an old project by resuming a previous array of Windows without Engaging post, Read More…
thumbnail courtesy of thenextweb.com
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