The Project Spartan browser finally has a name.
Microsoft is still figuring out what to charge for Windows 10 after the operating system will no longer be free -- or how the software will evolve.
By making the app store for its own OS available nearly everywhere, the electronics giant may be trying to tempt more developers into creating apps for the platform.
The software maker is on a mission to make hardware irrelevant, software the king and Windows the most powerful engine for every device. But the challenge starts now.
Joe Belfiore, Microsoft's corporate VP of the operating systems group, took to the Build 2015 stage to go over new Windows 10 features.
It might not be long before all your favorite apps find their way into Microsoft's Windows 10 Store.
The ambitious new version of Windows, due this summer, will find its way to an even billion devices within two to three years, Microsoft says.
The latest data shows growing adoption for Apple's current mobile OS as iOS 9 is expected to be unveiled in June.
This week Microsoft aims to convince consumers, businesses -- and especially developers -- to make the jump to Windows 10. The company's future depends on it.
The world's largest software maker has to convince developers to write apps for the new version of its widely used operating system. But it also needs to win over customers, from consumers to businesses. That's no simple task.
With emojis a central part of iOS 8, and now available for Android, you can get them for everything from Star Wars to Star Trek. CNET shows you how.
The latest build is one more step toward a new version of Windows that has to avoid the missteps of Windows 8.