If Microsoft makes a bunch of updates to its Dynamics business but nobody is around to communicate it, does it make a sound?
There's room for more than just business software and services under Microsoft's "intelligent cloud" umbrella. Soon, it will cover its gaming assets, too.
In a departure from its other acquisitions, Microsoft seems content to let LinkedIn do its own thing. At least for now.
Early assessments of the lightweight OS have been dismissive, but Windows 10 S hints at a significant shift in Microsoft's development approach to Windows.
In no particular order, I'm going to note the most-overlooked happenings from 2017.
Under CEO Satya Nadella, Microsoft increasingly has been focusing on its enterprise software and services strengths.
One of the cultural changes that has occurred on Nadella's watch that rarely gets little more than cursory scrutiny is Microsoft's attitude toward partnering.
If Microsoft doesn't want to lose enterprise support for Windows 10, it might need to pump the 3D brakes just a bit.
With its July reorg, Microsoft finally has gone 'round the Digital Transformation bend.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella called Office Graph Microsoft's "most strategic API" back in 2014. But it's only now that Microsoft watchers are seeing tangible evidence of the clear implications of Graph.
The decision might have to do less with selling hardware and more with showing OEMs how to build a quality Windows machine.
Microsoft is approaching an interesting and potentially difficult inflection point with Windows.
When Microsoft introduced its bot platform and started talking up "Conversation as a Service" last year at Build, it was the birth of the company’s bot-mania.
The $26.2 billion purchase of LinkedIn is by far Microsoft’s largest acquisition ever. Yet it remains to be seen what they’ll deliver as a single company.
Look for a big year for Microsoft hardware and the continued adoption of Office 365.
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