Happily it turns out that Settings MIA in Windows 10 Release Preview has an easy fix: restart Windows Explorer.
In recognition of “the public health” situation, MS will pause publishing its optional non-security releases starting in May. This is discussed in an item dated March 24, entitled “Timing for upcoming optional C and D releases” at the Windows Message Center (MS DOCs). The optional C and D releases represent classifications for updates that fix
At least once a year, it’s a good idea to clean up your PC to get rid of unused or unwanted programs, and make sure everything’s up-to-date. Here’s how that process worked for me.
As I attend the Microsoft MVP Summit 2020, we’re all using Teams to conduct a pretty major conference. Everybody’s learning a LOT more about how Teams works, and where the gotchas are, too.
At long last, as I’m listening into the online version of the MVP Summit 2020, MS announces 1B monthly active Windows 10 devices. Loud say: “Hurrah!”
When I hear about a new PowerToys release (v0.15.2) I grab a copy from GitHub. I’m disappointed when the promised Image Resizer tool fails to make its debut. Coming soon, I guess…
You can alter the WinKey+X pop-up menu in Windows 10 to let you call PowerShell 7 instead of version 5.6. Here’s how.
Today, lead developer Joey Aiello announced general availability of PowerShell 7 in the PowerShell DevBlogs. This is good news: grab a copy, pronto!
If you’ve got a PC with a Sandy Bridge (mobile, E, or EP), Denverton, Valley View, or Whiskey Lake U CPU, you’ll want to install KB4497165. Oh, and you must be running Windows 10 1903 or 1909, too. Doesn’t work with Insider Preview versions.
With Build 19569 UWP apps get the “Fluent Design” treatment. The result is a snazzier and more visually appealing Start Menu and desktop. Good oh!