Articles about Windows 8
Microsoft's One Windows strategy is only causing confusion because we seem to have forgotten what an operating system is.
The race to get iPads in the office has become a focus for Apple with the alliance with IBM. What makes this interesting is how well the iPad Air performs in a work environment.
I was impressed with this 2-in-1 when I bought it six months ago and it still meets my needs.
New dock adds more USB ports ahead of shipping in August.
If you're wondering why Microsoft seems to be concerned about Chromebooks, the latest milestone from Google tells the story.
Event triggers are a handy and free way to alert IT staff of potential Windows server problems. There’s a saying in IT that your users should be the last ones to notice when a critical system or...
Time to look back on the week on ZDNet Mobile News gathered in one place in case you missed something.
The Microsoft Store is getting more Windows 8 apps all the time. These ten apps may have slipped under your radar.
The PC industry worldwide sold 136 million desktop PCs last year, along with 160 million traditional notebooks driven by keyboards and touchpads. Those big numbers explain why Microsoft is feverishly improving the desktop experience for "the next iteration of Windows."
Microsoft's plan is to tout Windows value and the ability to run native and Web apps, full Office, desktop apps and work with existing peripherals in its battle with Google's Chromebook.
Microsoft is continuing to attempt to reduce Windows 8.x hurdles for its business users with a new app-management tool called Windows Apportals.
The PC is far from dead. What we've seen over the past few years is a restructuring of the upgrade cycle. And it seems that the delay in upgrading systems has created a pent-up for new systems.
Microsoft has made firmware updates available for all of its Surface models, including the recently released Surface Pro 3, as part of its July Patch Tuesday updates.
Why Windows 8's usage share is at 12 percent, what that means, and why it doesn't really matter in the long run.
Net Applications has found that Windows 8.x actually lost user share in June 2014, while Windows 7 has really been the operating system to gain from XP's end of support.