According to a new report, Microsoft is once again planning to bring Android apps to Windows 10. This time around, it's called Project Latte and is based on the Windows Subsystem for Linux.
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A new deep dive and Q&A video provides a lot of background on the Windows Subsystem for Linux, and it offers some behind the scenes information, such as why it's called Windows Subsystem for Linux.
Microsoft's project to bring Win32 apps to the Windows Store is far from complete, but the company now seems to be testing a version of its complete Office suite that can be downloaded from the Store.
After almost half a year in speculation, Microsoft has finally confirmed that Project Astoria is officially no longer an option for developers that want to port their Android app to Windows 10.
With Project Astoria in a state of limbo, Microsoft has focused on Project Islandwood instead. It has updated the project's page with an app compatibility tool, which developers can utilize now.
Microsoft's Windows Bridge for iOS, codenamed Project Islandwood, is gaining momentum on GitHub and the company has now posted a guide to get more iOS developers to port their apps to Windows.
The software bridge that helps make native Android apps run on the new Windows 10 Mobile platform is experiencing significant setbacks that will delay its release, or worse.
Project Astoria, Microsoft's attempt at bringing Android apps to Windows 10 Mobile and improving the number of apps available on its platform, was suspiciously removed in the latest build.
During Build 2015, Microsoft unveiled its new strategy to court iOS and Android developers to Windows. While the new tools seem fantastic, will it be enough to fix the app ecosystem issue on Windows?