Microsoft is planning a “sweeping visual rejuvenation of Windows” that is designed to signal to users of the operating system that “Windows is BACK.” That’s according to a job listing posted by Microsoft recently, advertising for a software engineering role in the Windows Core User Experiences team: “On this team, you’ll work with our key platform, Surface, and OEM partners to orchestrate and deliver a sweeping visual rejuvenation of Windows experiences to signal to our customers that Windows is BACK and ensure that Windows is considered the best user OS experience for customers.” Microsoft quietly removed references to this “sweeping visual rejuvenation” this morning, after several Windows enthusiasts spotted the job listing over the... Continue reading…
Improved cloud-hopping capability started as a mere Fling, make AWS an easier target VMware has added a new and simpler way to move virtual machines between private clouds, or private clouds and the public cloud.…
Microsoft left the multiple Windows versions strategy and determined that Windows 10 will be the final update to the operating system. Since then, the company ... The post Windows 10 2021 “Cobalt” release will bring UI changes appeared first on
In a collaboration with Microsoft, Infragistics has released Ignite UI for Blazor, an enterprise UI toolkit for developers leveraging Microsoft’s open source Blazor framework for building client-side web UIs with C#.Ignite UI for Blazor features libraries of enterprise-grade web UI components. Blazor, meanwhile, lets developers run client-side C# code directly in the browser, using the WebAssembly binary instruction format. Developers do not have to write JavaScript.To read this article in full, please click here
The tale told here revolves around Y2K remediation efforts, but don’t think about it as dated and irrelevant to you in 2019; think of it as a timeless tale of managerial perfidy.It’s early November 1999, and sysadmin pilot fish is among those pulled into a big meeting where the division chiefs want to know where the eight groups in fish’s division stand regarding the looming Y2K deadline.Most Windows machines have been patched and tested, but Unix machines are lagging.Patches are glitchy; testing is falling behind; developers can’t get their code running.Fish goes last, and he feels conspicuous, like the lone schoolboy who’s done all his homework, because he can announce that all of his Unix machines are done and ready for Jan. 1.The other sysadmins are unhappy because fish has made them look back.