Microsoft plans to launch "Windows 9" this fall, backed by a substantial advertising campaign, according to Russian leaker Wzor.
Stories by Mark Hachman
Depending on how you see it, Microsoft is either offering Windows users more of a choice between the traditional desktop and its tiled Start Menu interface--or simply burying it altogether.
On Sunday, Panasonic formally launched its "3E" hybrid tablet for education, the next spiritual descendant of the Intel Classmate PC.
One of the advantages of Microsoft's Office 365 suite, Microsoft claims, are the ongoing addition of features, which suddenly show up on a user's desktop. But Microsoft has now published an upcoming roadmap of those features, recognising that it needs to sell those features to new and existing users.
Microsoft is currently selling two Surface tablets: the Surface 2 and the Surface Pro 3.
Nuance Communications has reportedly held talks regarding a sale of the company with an unknown number of prospective buyers, according to a report.
Asus has begun teasing Computex attendees with a series of videos, including one that takes the "Will It Blend?" video series and throws in a laptop, phone, or tablet.
Intel chief executive, Brian Krzanich, has shown off a pair of robots, claiming that one of them, powered by its embedded Edison processor, would be available for sale by the end of the year.
Microsoft's Windows Phone 8.1 will be released on June 24 according to a Windows Phone support page, although it's not clear whether carriers will begin pushing their updates on the same day.
If Google's Chromebook is the next big thing, Intel wants to make sure that Intel is Inside.
Microsoft said Tuesday that its had added the ability to print to its Office for iPad suite, covering up an ugly bruise on an otherwise well-regarded office suite.
Although ARM reported a drop in royalty payments for its embedded chip designs, the company reported an increase in licensing revenues and a healthy boost in the chips it sells into smartphones, including the first 64-bit sales.
Inside Intel's family of chips, communications is now its problem child.
When Microsoft discontinued support for Windows XP last week, along with it went one of Microsoft's popular browsers, Internet Explorer 8. But ne plurez pas, mes amis: IE8 lives on--as a French pizza.
The personal computer has endured for more than 30 years. We understand it. It's familiar. But digital assistants--the new breed of smartphone data butlers designed to make our lives simpler--have yet to climb out of their cribs.
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