Microsoft this week unveiled coming licensing additions that will extend patch support for Windows Server or SQL Server products for six more years.
Advances in mobility, cloud, Big Data, DevOps and digital delivery, plus the shift to more rapid release cycles of software and services, are enabling businesses to become more agile.
As companies grapple with the question of upgrading to SharePoint 2016, noted expert Matthew McDermott offers his thoughts.
Microsoft packed a number of major announcements, including SP1 improvements and Linux support, in this month's key note address by Scott Guthrie at their Connect() virtual event.
- By Joey D'Antoni
Inheritance will save you a ton of time when creating similar classes by repurposing some of the work you've already done and cutting down on redundancy.
- By Adam Bertram
With the help of PowerShell cmdlets, navigating a registry is made a lot simpler.
While many know that the Get-Process command in PowerShell can provide basic process information, it can also display specific details with some minor tweaks.
Is it possible to remotely monitor with PowerShell installed on a Linux machine?
Microsoft has published updated lifecycle support information for Windows Azure Pack.
The latest Microsoft Deployment Toolkit for deploying Windows client and server operating systems was released this month, but don't call it "MDT 2016."
Windows Server 2016 patching likely won't differ too much from the monthly cumulative update model laid out by Microsoft for other Windows products, but there are some nuances.
Microsoft announced improvements today for SharePoint Server 2016 users and SharePoint Online subscribers, as well as for "hybrid" use cases.
The integration of the open source platform in many facets of Microsoft means that Windows IT pros may need to update their skill sets.
Now that Windows Server 2016 is available, Microsoft says IT pros and developers can build and extend containerized workloads and applications to its network- and compute-enhanced Azure public cloud -- and vice versa.
- By Jeffrey Schwartz
Microsoft will start commercially offering its PowerApps and Flow developer services starting as early as Tuesday, according to an announcement.