Microsoft To Launch ‘Bug Free’ Windows 10 On July 29th And…

Recently just before the launch of windows 10 Microsoft threw a curveball by debuting the new version of 10159 of its up-coming Operating system.

The general engineer manager at Microsoft, who caters to windows insider program made an announcement in a blog post stating the company release and some information on the built in to test the program’s fast ring. He wrote in his post making comparisons between 10158 and the new 10159 underlining that there were no special features in 10159 other than a 300-pack bug fixes and a he kept one change mysterious from everyone else calling it the “very interesting change.”

In a report by Neowin; he stated few chages such as build included a new default wallpaper that the company teamed up with designer and director Bradley G. Munkowitz for a darker, more impactful image.The new design takes the basic Windows logo and shines light through it. Not entirely original for a photo featuring a window, but the resulting image is still cool to look at. To put the desktop image together, Munkowitz and his team employed camera mapping techniques along with light, haze, lasers, and lens flares to create an image of power generating from beyond the window. Munkowitz says the basic idea was to treat the logo “as a portal that was allowing us to look into space.” In other words, he let a window be a window. People who are “actively downloading” build 10158 when Microsoft publishes the new build may receive an error coded 0x80246017. In the event that happens, Aul said affected users just need to reboot their PC and check for updates again in order to get the new build. That scenario should be fairly rare, however, because Microsoft has already stopped offering the previous build to people who haven’t already updated.





The back-to-back updates are rare for Microsoft and are a result of the company’s internal processes for evaluating builds.

The company tests builds of Windows 10 on Microsoft employees before releasing them to public testers. Usually, that process takes days, if not weeks. Build 10158 (which was released Monday) cleared those tests while the company was still evaluating its immediate successor. Rather than wait to see if 10159 was ready for immediate release then, Microsoft decided to send out 10158 and then followed it up within 24 hours.




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