There comes a time when enough, is just enough…
Its hard to know where to start with this one. I’ve been a Windows guy for so long – nearly 20 years – that in the end… I feel like I abandoned my post, or something. However, there comes a time when you know you’ve fought the good fight and that you just can’t fight any more. I never thought I would ever say this, but personally, I really think I’m done with Windows and Windows 10. So much so, that I’ve sold my Surface Pro 3.
Over the past year, I’ve written a bit on how much of a problem OneNote and Windows 10 can be together. Funny thing is, I thought it was limited to Office 2013. Unfortunately, its not.
Even with OneNote 2016 ink still disappears on all Surface Pro tablets running both Windows 10 and OneNote.
I’ve also noticed that while things should be getting more and more stable on Windows 10, they aren’t. They just aren’t. Not on my Surface Pro 3.
And to be quite honest, I was willing to live with it. I was going to figure out some way to work through it. I wasn’t going to be easy, but I was resigned to it, in a sense.
That is, until I found this thread.
This problem is not going to end during the life cycle of this device. Period.
The past few weeks have been hellacious at Casa de la Spera…
I’ve been in computing since 1984. I have written more than I can remember without actually reviewing the stuff I’ve written. This includes seven years of columns on CompuServe’s Computing Pro forum as well as approximately 10,000 tips for Windows (95, 98, 98SE, NT, ME, 2000, and Windows 7), Internet Explorer, Office (95/97/2000/2007) and Windows-based Hardware, for WUGNET (The Windows User’s Group Network). I’ve written COUNTLESS software reviews for both Mac and Windows platforms; and I was nominated for Microsoft MVP for Windows Mobile at least twice between 2004 and 2007.
Yeah… I’m giving you the resume more for ME than for anyone else right now.
Over the past few weeks, I’ve been dealing with some hacked email accounts over here; and quite honestly, it’s been very aggravating.
OS X 10.11 is here. Is it the OS for your Mac? Let’s take a look…
Give me these or give me, well… give me another operating system!
Out of the darkness and the despair, the cry of the people went up; and the benevolent wizards in the magic land called Cupertino heard them. They toiled long and hard. They worked day and night. They sent forth version after (public beta) version of their magic spells until finally on 2015-09-30, shortly after the final rendering that was heralded by the appearance of the blood moon… it was completed.
El Capitan… OS X 10.11… and the Wizards of Cupertino saw that it was good… and so, wishing to protect their progeny, they sent it forth…
If you have a Mac running OS X 10.10.x, then you can run Yosemite. Is it the operating system for you? Will it run well, even on a Late 2008 or Early 2009 MacBook? Does it offer the kind of performance boot and security enhancements that you’ve been looking for? Is it safe for you to upgrade, knowing that some apps might not be ready yet?
We’re going to take a look at these questions and others as we look at El Capitan and its natural progression and growth from Yosemite into, what Apple (and all the Wizards of Cupertino) hope will be the best version of their desktop OS yet.
Let’s see if we can wade through the hype (and yeah… my BS…) and take a look and see what El Capitan brings to the table. Is it worth putting on your Mac? Let’s find out…
Now this truly sucks, as it was one of the reasons why I bought Office 365 in the first place...
In a surprise move that took many off guard, Microsoft has announced sweeping storage changes to its OneDrive online storage product, which is similar in function and scope to both Dropbox and to Google Drive. Users will now be limited to 1TB of storage. Here is the complete list of changes that users can find on the OneDrive Blog.
The latest build of Windows 10 has been issued. Here’s what it’s got…
If you’ve been following me over the past year, you know that I’ve been a Microsoft Windows 10 Insider since the first released build of Windows 10 to Insiders back in October of 2014. Over the past year or so, there’s been a boat load of new builds released to the Fast Ring. Some have been good. Others… not so good.
While the jury is still out on the quality of Windows 10 Build 10576, it is the next item up for bids…
I was recently fortunate enough to have an extended hands on with a friends, Surface Pro 4…
|The Settings – System – About screen for the Surface Pro 4||The Settings – System – About screen for the Surface Pro 3|
Over the past ten (10) months, I’ve been working with a Surface Pro 3. It’s been a good supplemental work PC for me, in that I can use it to take hand written notes in meetings… that is, when I can get it to do that without the ink disappearing.
The Surface Pro 3 is a GREAT machine (again, when it works correctly and when it has a stable OS, but I most certainly digress. That’s a rant for another day, another time…), but nearly everyone is wondering if the Surface Pro 4 is compelling enough for those that own the Surface Pro 3 to upgrade.
Again, I’ve been fortunate enough to be friends with someone in the office who has purchased a Surface Pro 4. I was able to place the two devices head to head today and have the following to report.
It’s here! It’s here! It’s here! It’s just like Christmas!!
I’ve been waiting for this product for well over three years. The Henge Docks Horizontal Dock for 15″ MacBook Pro has finally been released to Henge Docks Early Adopter program users.
The unboxing, shown above, goes over a few key features of the Horizontal Dock as well as gives a brief background on the project’s timeline. Here are some interesting elements I’ve learned after using the Dock for a short period of time and after having an Apple FaceTime call with Henge Docks itself: