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ZDNet's Monday Morning Opener: Computer makers have already started looking past Windows 8, as witnessed at CES 2014. Microsoft has a lot to do to put Windows 9 back in the win column.
If Google and Microsoft are shunning CES 2014, then it makes perfect sense that Yahoo would seize the opportunity to step in.
Microsoft issued a challenge at CES to see if your phone could smoke a Windows Phone
Microsoft trickled out a few new tidbits about Windows 8 during CES this week, in spite of not yet having beta bits to deliver.
Steve Ballmer and his gang have just wrapped up the last keynote that Microsoft is set to present at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas, and, in my opinion, they hit the mark 100 per cent. Just not the mark you might have expected.
Nokia is trying its darndest to achieve a comeback in the the U.S. mobile market game, but is it too late?
At CES in Las Vegas, American Idol host Ryan Seacrest talks to Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer about what to expect from the software giant in 2012. Ballmer previews the new Windows phone OS, Windows 8's metro UI and new Xbox Kinect features.
The promised Kinect sensor for PCs and accompanying software will be out as of February 1 in 12 countries, Microsoft announced at CES on January 9.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer and AT&T execs started their rollout of new Windows Phones at CES.
For three years, Microsoft has been pushing its vision of "three screens and a cloud." Tonight, in Microsoft's final CES keynote, CEO Steve Ballmer has many questions to answer about that third screen - the smartphone and tablet category.
Come back at 6:30 pm PT/9:30 pm ET on January 9 for ZDNet's live blog of CEO Steve Ballmer's last CES keynote address.
Google TV is under heavy pressure to show some successes as Apple supposedly readies a TV set and Microsoft continues to steal the connected living room thunder with its Xbox 360 console. In advance of CES, the company has announced a new partner, as well as further commitments from a few previously announced partners.
Intel has reaffirmed its commitment to the Consumer Electronics Show after Microsoft announced that 2012 would be its last year attending the major trade event.Intel stressed its belief in the show in an article published on the Intel Free Press website on Wednesday.
Microsoft has announced that it will stop giving the annual opening keynote at the International Consumer Electronics Show (CES) after the next event in January 2012, and that it will no longer have its usual massive "booth". Corporate communications officer Frank Shaw said "our product news milestones generally don’t align with the show’s January timing".
Microsoft news of the week roundup: Microsoft is beta testing an offline version of its Defender security product, offering users a new tech support service and rumored to be backing away from using CES as a major launch pad.
We first saw a prototype of Microsoft's Touch Mouse at CES 2011, along with a set of 3D printed test shells used to help finalise the device's look and feel. Now the final product is sat on my desk, and it's time to get to grips with the touch features Microsoft is bringing to Windows 7.
It's been confirmed that Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer will once again deliver the preshow keynote speech at CES next year.
After the furore at the end of last year of the removal of Drive Extender from Windows Home Server "Vail" and Small Business Server 2011 Essentials things have gone quiet in Redmond. The last few years have seen Microsoft advertising Home Servers all over CES, with its "Mommy, Why Is There A Server In The House" and "Home Server Feng Shui" campaigns, but this year there was nothing.
Walking the show floor at CES this year it was clear that there were more people there than the last couple of years (and most of them seemed to be standing in front of the Microsoft stand watching other attendees play Kinect). The Intel, Motorola, Samsung, Sony, LG and Panasonic stands were also crowded all week, taxi and bus lines were far longer than last year, show rates at hotels sold out early in December and most restaurants had queues for tables again - which we hadn't seen since 2008.
CES 2011 was one of the biggest and most bullish shows in years, but it was not a good one for Microsoft. See the four bad trends that conspired against Microsoft at this year's CES.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Windows 10: You've got questions, I've got answers
- 2 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 3 Hands-on with Windows 10: Installing the latest Technical Preview
- 4 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 5 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)