Users of Microsoft's Exchange messaging service will soon see some improvements concerning public folder management.
The Windows 10 "October 2018 Update," also known as Windows 10 version 1809, has a problem copying compressed .ZIP files, Microsoft confirmed this week.
Disk2Vhd is a little Microsoft utility that does one thing and one thing well: convert physical computers to virtual disks.
The 2019 editions of Exchange Server, SharePoint Server, Project Server and Skype for Business Server are now generally available, Microsoft announced on Monday.
Microsoft recently described its efforts around the Component Firmware Update (CFU) protocol, which is an open source project housed at the GitHub repository.
A new capability that allows IT pros to disable "basic authentication" when using the Exchange Online service is now available as a public preview, though there are a few caveats.
A new Azure Active Directory Connect Health feature lets IT pros resolve duplicate attribute sync errors.
Devices running Windows 10 version 1803 or 1809 that have lost sound have an updated Intel Smart Sound Technology driver to blame, Microsoft said in a community post last week.
Microsoft's aging peer-to-peer communications product, Groove Server 2010, will lose support on Oct. 13, 2020, the company warned last week.
Windows 10's "Known Folder Redirection" feature is to blame for the company's flawed Windows 10 version 1809 release last week, Microsoft said on Tuesday.
For the longest time, the open source community had a concept called "public package repositories." Microsoft never had the same -- until the PowerShell Gallery.
Microsoft recently unveiled some SQL Server servicing changes affecting SQL Server 2017 and newer editions, including the upcoming SQL Server 2019, which just reached the preview stage last month.
Last week, Microsoft gave notice that it's planning to no longer include basic printer drivers in Windows 10 feature updates, starting with Windows 10 version 1809 (also known as the "October 2018 Update").
Certain SSL/TLS certificates issued by former certificate authority company Symantec will soon become unsupported in Microsoft's Edge and Internet Explorer browsers.
Microsoft's latest server operating system reached the "general availability" stage this week, though the related hardware will take a few more months to be released by equipment makers.
Sign up for our newsletter.