A world full of Windows.


microsoft Windows 8

With Microsoft’s awakening to the mobile market, the immediate aim is purported to be: eat into the sales of Apple’s iPad and Amazon’s Kindle Fire as well as Google’s new Nexus 7. The company hopes to make the most of its effort of offering a single system that can power both desktop PCs and mobile devices, allowing programs to work seamlessly across devices. Apple, for instance, is offering the Mac OS X and iOS systems, which have been part of their success story. Microsoft believes that a one-design-fits-all approach may be their key to success. They are also introducing their own hardware. The Surface family of tablets hopes to ensure Windows 8 maximization. The touch screen computers will come with a choice of an Intel or ARM-based processor.
Showcased earlier this year, Surface devices have 10.6-inch displays, built-in kickstands and are housed in magnesium cases – which the gurus at Microsoft claim as a first. The ARM-based tablets are 9.3mm thick while those running on Intel’s chips are 13..5mm thick. The specifications mean the Surface tablets have bigger screens than the iPad, but are heavier. A variety of accompanying covers can be attached using built-in magnets. They double as keyboards with track pads. One version is flat while the other offers keys that can be depressed. The ARM-based version will be available with either 32GB or 64GB of storage. Still, in this growing age of mobility, there are nearly a million PCs sold worldwide a day, and that is Windows’ comfort zone. Already, computer manufacturers are racing to not only embrace the new system, but also break new ground in terms of design. Models inĀ  which keyboards detach from screens, keys remain attached but can be hidden behind displays and traditional fixed designs are all in the production phase. HP, Toshiba, Asus, Dell an1dLenovo are all on the case.

microsoft Windows 8

microsoft Windows 8

HP’s Envy x2 is an 11-inch screen that can attach to a keyboard dock using magnets to guide both parts into placer. And with the help of built-in NFC (near field communication) technology, allows users to easily share photos, contacts and other content with each other. Toshiba’s Satellite U925t features a screen that can slide over its keyboard. Dell’s XPS Duo 12 allows its screen to pivot around, leaving the user with the option of a display face-up, ready for use. It is also paired with a detachable keyboard dock. These and others will be competing against Surface and each other.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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