Hundreds of millions of people already use the predictive-keyboard app, but Microsoft's real interest lies in its artificial intelligence.
Both Democrats and Republicans will report their vote counts tonight using Microsoft apps.
Technically Incorrect: In the AFC championship game, the New England Patriots couldn't get their tablets to work. Coach Bill Belichick reportedly says this has happened many times before.
Technically Incorrect: A market research company says it's looked at over 900,000 consumer reviews of tech products and Redmond is beginning to delight in a big way. Google, however, has problems.
Technically Incorrect: Apple took inspiration from Microsoft in several areas for its new tablet. But why couldn't Redmond make its own ideas sing?
Technically Incorrect: Just try Googling ABC.WTF and see what you find. A witty play from Redmond? Not quite.
Technically Incorrect: In its first ad for its latest incarnation of software, Redmond explains that your kids' tech worlds will be very different from yours.
The fix comes less than a week after Redmond acknowledged vulnerability to decade-old encryption flaw.
At a Microsoft press event in Redmond, Wash., Microsoft's Joe Belfiore shows apps like Office, PowerPoint, Music and Maps running across multiple screens.
At Microsoft headquarters, executives show off Windows 10 and some of its applications. From hologram glasses to a gigantic digital whiteboard for business collaboration, Windows 10 is hoping to work across many devices. CNET's Kara Tsuboi gives us this preview from the Redmond, Wash., campus.