Microsoft is going through a period of transition.
The company is going to end the reign of Windows 8, the operating system that ran on desktops, laptops and tablets for the past decade.
It’s also going to stop making Windows 10, the next version of Windows.
But Windows 8 and Windows 10 are not the same.
For one thing, the company has decided to remove support for legacy systems that support Windows 8.
And Windows 8 was dead for some time.
It had not seen a major overhaul since Microsoft launched Windows 8 in 2005.
And it was not expected to see any major updates for years.
So the transition is happening gradually, starting with Windows 10.
It will be a gradual process, but Microsoft is not going to completely kill Windows 8 anytime soon.
The first major release of Windows 10 is slated for October 15.
It is expected to include a number of features not found in Windows 8 or Windows 10: a new Start screen that can be opened in a new tab, an app store, the ability to sync between multiple devices, an automatic update process, a “Metro” interface that can handle more applications at once, and more.
The major change is that it will be called Windows 10 Mobile.
It was the codename of the next major Windows update.
Microsoft is also moving away from a traditional desktop-like experience to one that is more like a smartphone.
For example, the new Windows 10 mobile app is called Notepad, and it will have access to a number different features, including support for the Google Now voice search.
Microsoft’s decision to move away from the desktop was not a surprise.
The transition was already underway when Microsoft launched its first major Windows updates in 2009.
That update, called Windows 7 Professional, came with the ability for customers to install Microsoft Office, an upgrade to Office 2010 that Microsoft later shut down in favor of Office 2013.
But that was not the first time Microsoft released Windows 7 and Windows 8 on tablets.
Back in 2004, it announced that it was going to build Windows 8 tablets, with the goal of moving from a desktop-focused design to one with a touch interface.
And Microsoft did just that.
Windows 8 launched on tablets in 2008, and Windows Phone was born that same year.
But it did not go through a major redesign until Windows Phone 8.
Microsoft was looking to go the other way, with Windows 8 as a desktop OS.
In that version, the tablet was the desktop.
It would include a new “Metro”-like interface, the option for apps to run in the background, and the ability of users to use their devices as a touch-screen device.
But Microsoft stopped the transition when Windows 8 went on sale.
The Windows 8 desktop experience was a very different experience from Windows 8’s Windows 10 experience.
That was the case with the desktop versions of Windows, too.
The desktop version of a Windows operating system typically comes with a desktop version, but the mobile version doesn’t.
That’s because the mobile versions are designed to run on touchscreens.
Microsoft wanted to make the transition to the mobile experience a seamless transition, and that meant moving away in a gradual fashion.
This is what Windows 10 looks like: Microsoft has created a new desktop-based Windows interface that is designed to support touchscans.
Windows 10 on a tablet.
(Image: Microsoft) Windows 10 was announced last year and the Windows 10 Desktop experience is now available.
Windows 7 is still available on a Windows tablet.
And the desktop version will continue to be available on tablets, too, in addition to Windows PCs.
Microsoft has also started building its own version of the mobile operating system for touchscots.
Called Windows Mobile 8.1, it’s a “new Windows 10” version that is also designed to be “touch-friendly.”
Windows Mobile is built using the Microsoft Graph API, which allows it to provide a more intuitive user interface than traditional Windows apps.
Microsoft calls this approach “Touch Metro.”
And it works in the following ways: When a user clicks on a tile in Windows 10 or Windows Phone, the app will ask for permission to access that tile.
That permission is given when the user taps a tile with the “Touch” key on a touch screen.
Microsoft also includes a number that can appear on a touchscreen to indicate that the user is in the “Metro-style” view of Windows: a small, light circle.
When users tap the circle, the tile is shown in a more traditional Windows style: a square.
When a tap on the tile appears on a full screen tile, the user can move their finger up or down to change the size of the tile.
In addition, when users tap on a single tile, a tile is highlighted in blue and an icon appears.
And when a user taps on a “Done” button on the bottom of the screen, a message is shown.
The message is usually “You’ve completed this task.”
This is the same type of message that appears when users complete a task in Windows.