3aIT Blog

Many people that have been working from home recently will be familiar with the concept of "remote desktop" - allowing you to access a machine in your office from another device entirely. Microsoft's latest product takes that to the next level. What if that remote machine doesn't actually physically exist at all?

As you may or may not be aware, most internet connections in the UK use a system called Fibre To The Cabinet (FTTC) at the moment. In an increasing number of areas, a faster and more reliable option is now available - fibre to the premises (FTTP). However, finding out if this is available where you are can be quite confusing. Let's see if we can help with that.

In "barely noticable but quite important" news, users of Google's Chrome brower will be familar with the padlock icon that displays next to a website address when it's using a secure connection. This will not be the case soon. We explain what will be changing and why in this blog.

Following our article last month about the forthcoming release of Windows 11, a few new details have emerged. These include a few more snippets about what changes to expect in Windows 11, what to expect if you're planning on sticking with Windows 10 for a while, and some siginifcant changes coming to Microsoft Teams. We'll have a quick look at these in this blog,

As anyone that has tried to use their WhatsApp account on a device other than the actual mobile phone it is registered to will already know, trying to use that account on other devices can be fiddly and requires the phone to always be on and in range. This won't be the case for much longer...

Microsoft have just announced that a TPM 2.0 chip is a requirement to be able install the forthcoming Windows 11 operating system. This security feature isn't something most people are aware of and almost certainly won't be something they sought out when they bought their PC. So how do you find out if you have one?