After teasing the next generation of Windows during the construction of last week, Microsoft announced that it officially unveiled the new version of its operating system on June 24 at 11 am. The company started sending invitations to the media and revealed that CEO Satya Nadella and Panos Panay Product Manager will lead the event.
At construction, Nadella said he will test the new operating system in recent months. He added: “We will create more opportunities for each developer of Windows today and host each creator who searches for the most innovative, new and open platform to create and distribute and monetize applications.” This is probably referring to rumors of a Windows Store update, which could facilitate developers to push their applications to consumers.
The announcement of the event follows the news that Microsoft has killed the development of Windows 10x, an operating system variant initially for double-screen devices. Last year, the company offered 10 times unique screen devices to potentially create a stronger competitor for Chrome OS. Now Microsoft plans to bring some features 10 times in Windows 10.
So where can Microsoft go then after Windows 10? When it was launched in 2015, I noted that it was a great combination of the best features of Windows 7 and 8. He had the old office of the old, with additional touch screen smarts of this Last (Fortunately, the Start menu also made a return). Windows 10 was also the first major sign of how different Microsoft was under Nadella, which took the PDG Mantle of Steve Ballmer in 2014.
In particular, it announced that Windows 10 would be free for a year (and even longer for some users), a massive drop in the previous strategy of Microsoft billing for each new version. In doing so, NaDella encouraged users to go from Windows 7 and 8, making Windows 10 a more viable platform for developers who wanted to build modern applications.
I bet Microsoft would put many Dual-Screen features from Windows 10x in its next operating system. We have not yet seen many truly double-screen PCs, except Lenovo’s Clunky Yoga books, so the door is wide open for Microsoft to encourage more PC manufacturers to make this jump. The company also needs to work on Windows support for ARM devices because its current operating system holds the flagship hardware like the pro X surface. Now that Apple has successfully moved its computers on M1 chips Based on arm, the ball is in the Microsoft yard to help PC manufacturers do the same.