3aIT Blog

You don't need the memory of an elephant to remember a time in which Microsoft said version 10 of Windows would be the "last ever". That clearly wasn't the case given Windows 11 now exists. Perhaps unsurprisingly, Microsoft is planning to release another major version in the not too distant future.

In news for users of Microsoft's venerable operating system, they have trailed the fact that, in the coming months, they will be introducing tabbed navigation to the File Explorer window. In this article, we briefly outline what will be changing exactly, and how it may be useful to many Windows users.

It's that time of the year again - Microsoft have provided some details on the new features that are coming to Windows 11 in the next big update to the operating system, currently scheduled to be released to the general public at some point in the last few months of the year. So, what changes can we expect to see?

As we have mentioned many times, in general, you should always try to keep your PC updated. In theory, this should be all but automatic these days. However, Microsoft have recently mentioned that machines may need to be powered up for at least 8 hours for the update process to complete

For some time, Windows users that didn't have or need a copy of Outlook have had to make do with the (frankly ropey) "Mail" app that has been installed by default unless they wanted to find an alternative. Microsoft plan to change that by bringing a new version of Outlook to all Windows 11 machines this autumn.

As we had a break from blogs last month, there's a few changes to Windows 11 either already in place or coming soon that it's worth covering. These include changes to the Control Panel, Office, the taskbar and even the return of Clippy! In this article, we'll quickly run through all of these.

The new version of Microsoft's venerable operating system has now been officially available for a few weeks now. However, it's pretty unlikely you'll have been offered it yet. It is possible to proactively install it in advance of it being pushed via Windows Update. Is that a good idea right now?

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?

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,

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