Microsoft Outlook app for iOS and Android is here, dropping in the final puzzle piece to the company’s “Office everywhere” vision.
(thanks Allen Taylor for the tip) – From OpenCulture.com…
While you were eating turkey, we were busy rummaging around the internet and adding new courses to our big list of Free Online Courses, which now features 1,100 courses from top universities. Let’s give you the quick overview: The list lets you download audio & video lectures from schools like Stanford, Yale, MIT, Oxford and Harvard. Generally, the courses can be accessed via YouTube, iTunes or university web sites, and you can listen to the lectures anytime, anywhere, on your computer or smart phone. We didn’t do a precise calculation, but there’s probably about 33,000 hours of free audio & video lectures here. Enough to keep you busy for a very long time.
By Patrick Tucker at DefenseOne.com…
Imagine having access to the all of the world’s recorded conversations, videos that people have posted to YouTube, in addition to chatter collected by random microphones in public places.
As much as I like Windows 10, so far, I’m also pleased to see Microsoft acknowledging the need for differentiating between customers when it comes to rolling out updates and features.
By Peter Bright at ArsTechnica.
Windows 10’s updates and maintenance are following a different, better path to all prior Windows releases: one with more regular updates and quicker access to new features for those who want it, while still offering enterprises a slower pace of delivery. With the first update to the Windows 10 Technical Preview a month ago, Microsoft also enabled a two-speed update track for the million or so members of the Windows Insider program.