After nearly 20 years at the CES show, Microsoft will bow out to pursue new “innovation.” In a good-natured opening, president and CEO of the Consumer Electronics Association Gary Shapiro reminisced about the organization’s relationship with Microsoft — in a “you better come back, or else” sort of way.
Steve Balmer and Ryan Seacrest gave us a peak (peak being the operative word) at Windows 8, Windows Phone 7 updates, new Xbox entertainment integrations, and interactive TV applications. And in a bizarre twist, a “tweet choir” made an appearance, singing Twitter updates about the keynote. Hopefully this only brushed the surface of what Microsoft plans to bring to the table this year.
- Most Windows 10 devices across the globe now have Fall Creators Update
- Microsoft to intro a new Windows 10 app for a better look at its data collection
- Microsoft tests new privacy settings interface in latest Windows Insider build
- Still using Windows 8.1? You’re on your own now
- Microsoft rolls out new ‘font store’ in latest Windows Insider Update
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