The next-gen desktop operating system Microsoft is going to get its hands on today is going by a new name: Windows 10 Technical Preview.
That’s right: it’s a preview, not a full release.
It’s an entirely different operating system, and it’s going to be built from the ground up for the desktop, and not be released to the public for the first time in years.
The Windows 10 TTP is a big change for Microsoft, and while the company has said it’s “trying to do more with less” with the TTP, the company isn’t completely abandoning the idea of building apps on Windows 10.
Instead, Microsoft is taking the TPC a step further.
While the TSP is an OS designed specifically for the Microsoft Surface Pro 4 and Surface Book, it’s not an OS for PCs and tablets.
Instead of the traditional desktop, the TPS is designed for a more modern, mobile, and interactive desktop environment that is powered by a Windows 10 Core i5-8200U processor, 8GB of RAM, a GeForce GTX 1060 graphics card, and a 256GB SSD.
This means that the TPT is designed specifically to be an open platform for developers to develop apps for.
Microsoft isn’t going to release the TPE until after the TTS is ready, but the company is already building an open-source SDK that developers can use to build their own apps on the TPP.
It should be interesting to see how Microsoft’s approach evolves with the new TTP as the TDP improves.
Microsoft’s next-generation desktop OS is also a new experience for developers.
Microsoft will be able to offer its own developer tools for the TPI that developers will be free to use and modify as they see fit.
This will open up a whole new world of possibilities for developers as Microsoft builds its own operating system.
It also means that Microsoft will have more flexibility with its own apps, making it easier to develop and distribute apps to the TPD.
The TTP will also support a number of Microsoft Edge extensions that are built into the TFP.
These extensions allow developers to add support for Microsoft Edge, Windows Phone, and other apps and services that are not natively supported in the TPR.
For example, Microsoft Edge support will be available on the first day of the TTM, with the full TTP version coming after that.
Microsoft Edge integration is also going to come in the next TTP.
This is because Microsoft is working on an Edge extension called EdgeSync that will allow developers who want to develop an Edge app for the new desktop to share that app with their users on the Windows 10 desktop.
Microsoft is also planning to open up the Windows Store to developers who have developed an Edge add-on to the Windows TTP platform.
Microsoft is also working on a few new features for the Windows desktop platform that we’ve already covered in detail.
These include a new “Windows Store” experience for Windows 10 that will include more “Metro” apps, and Microsoft is planning to make some new features like the ability to open multiple windows on a single screen.
There will also be some new Windows desktop tools that will enable developers to easily build Windows 10 apps for other platforms.
Microsoft has also started teasing a number a new Windows features in the coming months.
One of these is a new unified view of Windows 10, which will let you see all of your apps, Windows, and services across multiple screens.
Microsoft also plans to make it easier for you to quickly switch between apps by switching between the app list on the left and the app manager on the right.
The new “taskbar” that Microsoft has introduced in the last few months is going into the Windows Insider program, and we should see some new apps and extensions that allow you to organize your tasks.
Microsoft says that there will be a new app that lets you quickly organize tasks across multiple devices and groups of devices.
Microsoft also announced that it will be launching a Windows Store app for iOS and Android.
The app will allow you “to quickly see what apps are available on your phone, tablet, and PC.”
It will also provide access to the new Windows 10 “Metro UI” that is designed to look better on the iPhone and iPad.
Microsoft plans to open the app up for developers who already develop apps on a Windows TPC platform and will make it available for developers with a Surface Pro 3 or later device.
Microsoft has also been working on some new “Metro apps” that will let developers create apps for the Surface Pro 5 or later devices.
These will be released “as soon as they’re ready,” and will allow users to quickly access and customize the apps on their devices.
Microsoft hopes that these new apps will help developers to bring their existing apps to Windows 10 without having to create new apps.
Microsoft announced last week that it is going ahead with its “Windows 10 Mobile Insider Program” to deliver Windows 10 updates to developers in the form of “Metro updates