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Author: Mike Teddy
Microsoft tests the hell out of Microsoft Office before shipping any software that interacts with it in any way. Microsoft says it is investigating a similar concept , using a subset of Windows to run browsers and so on before the whole OS loads. As more apps are browser-delivered, people may find they can get by without the full OS. Microsoft still makes mostly PC-compatible software, while Apple build things for their own hardware.
Microsoft 's operating system (OS) development times are too long and they deliver limited innovation; their OSs provide an inconsistent experience between platforms, with significant compatibility issues; and other vendors are out-innovating Microsoft. That gives enterprises unpredictable releases with limited value, management costs that are too high, and new releases that break too many apps and take too long to test and adopt. Microsoft will pull it together eventually, and Linux's moment may pass. Still, I'm willing to consider the possibility. Microsoft is a real life Monopoly and not the kind from Parker Brothers. In order to bang out software, peripherals, and Xbox 360s, it takes a lot of smart people.
Microsoft has produced a website describing how software development process can be improved to produce more secure code and in upcoming articles, we'll look at some of these, including threat modelling and abuse cases. We'll also look at some of the other security holes that can creep into software that can be exploited through attacks such as injected SQL or cross site scripting. Microsoft's paying customers are suffering because of insecure Windows systems; therefore, Microsoft's first priority should be to get the worm infected systems fixed. If this requires distributing security updates to pirates, so be it. Microsoft has responded to that.
Microsoft's Utzschneider says government technology ministers and other leaders have long been attracted to the XO's innovative design, but were also partisans of Windows. They worried, he says, that support would be a problem, and also wanted students to use software they would also be using later in life. Microsoft is making a time-limited version of Windows 7 available as a download until Aug. Windows 7 will run normally until next March, when you'll start seeing reminders to upgrade to the paid version. Microsoft's loyal customers deserve better. The folks from Redmond owe us a fresh start; a clean break; a path to the future free from legacy baggage.
Microsoft is a real life Monopoly and not the kind from Parker Brothers. In order to bang out software, peripherals, and Xbox 360s, it takes a lot of smart people. Microsoft's paying customers are suffering because of insecure Windows systems; therefore, Microsoft's first priority should be to get the worm infected systems fixed. If this requires distributing security updates to pirates so be it.
Microsoft is has become an insanely money rich Company that has stolen ideas and bought up much smaller Companies and even stolen other Company technology for their own gain. Compared to what they earn, they give very little back to the poor or lower classes. Microsoft Passport, the predecessor to Windows Live ID, was originally positioned as a single sign-on service for all web commerce. A prominent critic was Kim Cameron, the author of the Laws of Identity , who questioned Microsoft Passport in its violations of those laws. Microsoft will be forced to a very unusual position: a defensive battle.
Microsoft has had to struggle with maintaining backwards compatibility for years unlike Mac or Linux they support much smaller user base. I can recall more than once when Mac just announce to its community their next OS release will not work with older hardware and old software will not work. Microsoft provides an infrastructure for program setup that helps independent software makers conform to a set of standards while taking advantage of range-of-installation flexibility. There are two main areas of difficulty: 1) End users don't know what the process is, and the distros in many cases don't provide much instruction; 2) Some aspects of the process vary from one distro to another, or among different versions of the same distro. Microsoft still has a lock on the manufacturers, and we're still stuck paying the Microsoft tax if we want non-bespoke hardware offered by most (all) of the major manufacturers. We still have no choice here in North America unless we want to build our own machines from scratch, or purchase from one of very few manufacturers that offer alternatives.
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