Windows 8 is Microsoft's most critical launch since 1995 as it unifies mobile and PC computing.
Articles about Windows
Imagine a wide-field camera -- 15,360 pixels wide by 2,160 high -- that produces seven terabytes of data per hour. That's over 1.9GB/sec. How do you store that?
Operators behind hundreds of thousands of websites apparently couldn't care less that they're running an unsupported operating system.
It's easy to dismiss organisations that have failed to move away from XP as ignorant or lazy, but it's not quite that simple.
Microsoft Windows, Internet Explorer, Word and Publisher are patched, some products for the last time.
The most successful and yet most problematic version of Windows passed on as Microsoft provided its last full measure of support today.
Microsoft may have ended support for Windows XP but those left clinging to the aged operating system still have some ways of managing the risks.
The promotion is part of the push to retire the aging OS and will run through April 19.
If you're late to upgrade or have decided not to change your operating system, check out these tips to keep the system as secure as possible.
After months and years of warnings, Microsoft has finally pulled the plug on XP. Here's ZDNet's round-up of what happens next and why you should care.
A research report indicates that Europe is far behind the US in moving ATMs from Windows XP. Less than 1 percent of ATMs in Europe are running Windows 7.
Thanks to WINE and its commercial big brother, CrossOver, you can run some popular Windows programs on Linux.
In this example, I'm installing Microsoft Office 2010 on Mint 16 using CrossOver Linux 13.1.2.
As of April 8, Microsoft will make available to all Windows 8.1 users an update for the operating system. In order to continue to get patches, 8.1 users need to move to it soon.
With its own personal assistant Cortana coming, Microsoft has lifted the lid on its ambition to bring the Windows Phone experience to the dashboard regardless of whether it's powered by Windows, Linux or Android.
The Dutch government has followed the United Kingdom’s lead, signing a multimillion Euro deal with Microsoft for the company to continue providing support for its Windows XP systems.