3aIT Blog

Microsoft is continuing its mission to bring new AI tools to its systems and apps over the coming months and years. After last month's introduction of its CoPilot tool into Windows 11, this month it's bringing text detection to the snipping tool, allowing you to copy text embedded in an image into your clipboard for use elsewhere.

Microsoft have now started a likely forever project of adding and enhancing AI tools within their software. This month sees Windows itself get an AI assistant that can answer questions and perform tasks within the operating system. Let's have a look at how to use it!

Users of Microsoft's Windows operating system should now be used to the twice yearly introduction of new features, and the autumn update is now starting to roll out to users. It includes AI enhancements, improvements to the file explorer and a fair bit more. So what exactly should you be expecting after you install it?

Most of us have at least a couple of keyboard shortcuts memorised for stuff we do a lot. Control / Command + P to print and Control / Command + C and V to copy and paste are probably up there for most people. In this article, we'll outline a few others we find useful. How many of them did you already know?

A new feature that may be of interest to the billions that use Meta's messaging service is now coming out of beta testing and is rolling out via the usual update process. You will now be able to share a view of your screen or a specific app you've got open with everyone else on the call.

We have long been advocates of protecting your online accounts with more than just a password wherever that option is offered. However, it can be a hassle to have to grab your phone every time you want to log in somewhere if you're currently using a different device. This guide explains how to use Authy to sync these one-time codes to your desktop, laptop, tablet or additional phones.

Microsoft Office's default font is probably not something you spend much of your time thinking about, but most of us certainly spend a lot of time looking at it. After many years of Calibri, Microsoft has decided it's time for a change. So what typeface will we be staring at in Outlook, Word, Powerpoint et al for the next few years?

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