Windows 10 originally launched on July 29, 2015, and a lot of things have changed over the years. In fact, almost everything has changed, but it came slowly over the last five years.
Microsoft documented a couple of new known issues for the Windows 10 May 2020 Update, one of which is that certain printers might be unable to print after this month's Patch Tuesday update.
AdDuplex published its monthly Windows 10 usage reporting, showing that over six months after its release, the Windows 10 October 2018 Update is still on just 29.3% of Windows 10 devices.
AdDuplex published its monthly Windows 10 usage reporting, showing that over five months after its release, the Windows 10 October 2018 Update is still on just 26.4% of Windows 10 devices.
Today, Windows 10 turns three years old. On a normal timeline, this is when we'd see Windows 11, so it's fitting to take a look at some of the changes that have been made over the years.
The original version of Windows 10 - that is version 1507 - is reaching the end of its lifecycle. Microsoft will no longer be issuing security updates to machines running this iteration of the OS.
Microsoft today finally announced the date on which it will end support for the original version of Windows 10, which is version 1507. It will no longer receive security updates after May 9, 2017.
Last month, Microsoft said that it would no longer be supporting the original version of Windows 10 beginning on March 26. Version 1507 is now slated to lose servicing support in May.
Microsoft today announced that the Windows 10 Anniversary Update will be coming to VLSC on January 26, beginning a 60-day grace period for support for the original version of Windows 10, 1507.