Windows, Linux: Who is ahead?
Linux has been in the headlines lately, as the open source operating system has become the target of attacks, and Microsoft is facing legal challenges.
We take a look at the current state of Linux and its growth in the enterprise market.
The following is a transcript of the podcast.
In this podcast, we explore the evolution of Linux, the role of enterprise software, and the current trends in Linux operating systems.
[The following transcript is taken from Microsoft’s Microsoft Newsroom, which is an official Microsoft product.]
I was excited to join the team of Microsoft Newsroom at the company’s Worldwide Partner Conference, where I sat down with Microsoft VP of Engineering Joe Belfiore and I had the opportunity to talk about the future of Windows, Windows 8, Windows Phone, and Windows.
Windows 10 is a bold new direction for Microsoft, but the future is in Windows.
Today’s show will look at how the company is building on the foundations of its Windows ecosystem, with the goal of delivering an entirely new user experience that can be as frictionless as possible for people who have never used an operating system before.
In today’s episode, we’re going to look at Windows 10 and the different ways Microsoft is bringing new capabilities to Windows and Windows 8.1.
We’ll also look at what Windows 10 brings to the enterprise with its support for Azure, Azure Workforce, and Azure Data Center.
If you’re an enterprise software vendor and you’re looking to expand your product base, you need to think about the operating system that your users use.
In Windows 10, we’ve brought a lot of capabilities and new capabilities, and now it’s time to take advantage of these.
Windows 10 is designed to be the operating systems that you install on your devices and on the desktops that you use.
Windows 8 was designed to work across a wide variety of devices, and it was designed as a consumer OS.
In the enterprise, we can bring some of the best Windows experiences that you could imagine, and that includes a variety of features, including enterprise-class support for enterprise apps, and we’ll talk about what’s coming next.
We’ve got new features in Windows 10 that we’re very excited about.
We think we’re in a great place with the next major release of Windows.
We’ve been focusing on new technologies like Cortana, and there are some exciting new features that are coming with Windows 10.
Windows Hello, Cortana, Azure Active Directory, Azure AD, and a whole host of other things that you’ll find in Windows next year.
It’s not just the new capabilities that are exciting, it’s the new ways that they can be built.
We’re seeing a new way to use Cortana and Windows Hello and a new API, Azure API, to build more powerful tools for people to use.
And with Windows Defender, Microsoft has gone way beyond what they’ve done with the Windows Defender Enterprise product.
Microsoft is bringing more and more of their own technologies and experiences to Windows 10 to help you get your work done.
Windows is a universal platform, and they are building their own enterprise OS.
They’re going back to the basics.
We’ll talk more about that as we get closer to the end of the year, and hopefully we’ll see the end result of the Microsoft partnership with Google.
For now, let’s get into what’s next for Microsoft and Windows in the next two months.
Thanks, Joe Belfio, for joining us today.
On Twitter, Joe Belsi (@JoeBelsi) is a partner at Microsoft, the leader in the development of Windows and its operating systems and services.
From the team at @mwapplications, he brings insight to Microsoft’s products and services through his role as the senior product designer.
@wfstoday Joe Belsiti is the senior vice president of Microsoft and director of product management at @Windows.