Don't-Miss Windows 8 Stories
Microsoft announced Wednesday that the Surface Pro tablets it will start selling in Japan on June 7 will come with a fully-functional copy of Office, a bundle one analyst said hints at a change in Microsoft's sales strategy for its homegrown hardware.
Microsoft has pulled back the curtain on Windows 8.1. Lots of changes are a-coming, and the Start button is back...kind of.
Microsoft is expanding its enterprise services in China with a new Global Service Delivery Center in the country, the second of its kind in the world, the company said Wednesday.
Microsoft customers clamoring for the incorporation of the Start button and menu into Windows 8 will get their wish partially fulfilled in the upcoming update of the OS.
If you're hoping for a Windows 7-styled Start Experience, it doesn't sound like it's happening.
The Surface Pro is getting an upgraded storage option, Office 2013, and cool new touch covers—but not in the U.S.
One analyst claims that PC buyers are simply waiting around for a better PC experience - AKA Windows Blue - before they invest in a new Windows 8 PC.
Here are the nine best free tools for the busy geek.
Small-screen Windows slates are poised to flood store shelves, but they aren't a magic pill for Microsoft's struggling tablet OS.
An in-depth comparison of the APIs used by Windows 8.1 suggests that Blue tablets could support 4K resolutions and lock-screen calls, and possibly replace the Search charm with something more useful.
Who knew a soulless digital assistant could be so hilariously inept?
The difference is touch: tablet and touchscreen laptop users adopted more Windows Store apps than users with non-touch displays.
Touchscreen adoption is definitely coming along, just not as fast as the PC industry hoped it would.
Windows 8 won't be adopted as a standard at your business anytime soon, according to a new Forrester report. But that doesn't mean IT shouldn't prepare for it to sneak through the BYOD side door. Here are five ways to be ready for Windows 8.
Windows 8, the most significant upgrade to Microsoft's operating system since Windows 95 and one of the most important products in the company's history, will not achieve enough adoption in enterprises to be considered a standard, according to Forrester Research.