Windows 10

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Try the new version of Windows before its launch


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Windows 10 is the latest operating system from Microsoft, which brings back many features lost in previous editions and introduces long-awaited functionalities that have already been available on competitor software for a while now.

One of its main novelties is the return of the Start menu to the traditional desktop after its disappearance in Windows 8. From it you can access most of your installed programs as well as the 'Live Tiles' on the Metro desktop, the latter being another major improvement to the operating system: Windows Store applications will finally be combined with the traditional ones, so you can use both of them in windows.

Another much-anticipated addition is that it's finally possible to work simultaneously in multiple virtual desktops. 'Task Switch' has improved usability considerably by allowing you to change between one window and another, so it's now much more fluid to use lots of software simultaneously.

All these features have been combined into a single edition of Windows that covers all the platforms it possibly can. That is, the same edition of Windows 10 can run on both desktops and ultra-compact devices.
Only 2 weeks left to update to Windows 10 for free

This July 29th will mark a year since the official launch of Windows 10. It's also the final date for you to upgrade your previous version of Windows (from Windows 7 upwards) for free. From then on, to get Windows 10 you'll have to dish out $119 – so get on the ball within the next 14 days and save yourself a pretty penny.
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How to start in Safe Mode from Windows 10

In Windows Vista and 7 Safe Mode could easily be launched via the Start Menu that appeared if you pressed a key combination before starting the operating system. But as on Windows 8/8.1, accessing the recovery and secure startup system on Windows 10 requires a different procedure, which we’ll explain below.
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How to solve installation problems in Windows 10

Today the whole world is being turned upside down with the update to Windows 10, and if at this point you haven’t heard the news it’s because you just woke up. What the update itself hasn’t completely resolved are the problems occurring when it comes to installing it via Microsoft’s automated processes, which are oversaturated given the massive number of requests currently being made. Here we explain how to check if there’s a problem with the installation and how to resolve it.
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You are required to register for the Windows Technical Preview program to receive the product key associated with this particular download.


This is a preliminary version with limited use until the official release of the operating system.