Microsoft last week unveiled preliminary versions of its remade Edge browser for Windows 7, Windows 8 and Windows 8.1.
The preview builds for the older operating systems were marked as from the “Canary” channel, the least polished of the four eventual versions Microsoft will support. Two other more reliable channels – “Dev” and “Beta” – will lead to the production build, dubbed “Stable.”
Pilot fish walks into his small lab at a big computer maker one morning and finds one of the building’s maintenance guys packing up his tools. So fish chats with him for a bit and then asks what he had been working on. “I had a work order to change the wall power for the lab’s printer from 240 volts to 120 volts,” responds the maintenance guy.
“That’s odd,” says fish. “The printer’s been happily plugged into that outlet for years.”
Maintenance guy shrugs and leaves. Almost immediately, one of fish’s co-workers announces that the printer is down.
Microsoft this week quietly alerted customers running last year’s Windows 10 version 1803 that it would soon start a forced upgrade to the latest feature refresh.
In a note added to the Windows release health dashboard on June 18, Microsoft wrote: “We are now beginning to build and train the machine learning (ML) based rollout process to update devices running the April 2018 Update, and earlier versions of Windows 10, to ensure we can continue to service these devices.”
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