The Cloud is a "hyper-growth market".
Not the fastest or most powerful machine, of course, but if you have a spare monitor and need a light-duty machine, it sounds interesting.
What Office 2016 really represents is the future of how Microsoft will deliver software. Don’t expect major big releases every three years anymore. Much like Windows 10, Office is moving to an era where there are minor improvements on a regular basis, with a focus on sharing and cloud features. If you’re using Office at work, the 2016 release will really tie these together nicely, and at home there’s OneDrive and Office apps for all your devices. By focusing less on improving the already full featured desktop Office apps for 2016, it feels like Microsoft has spent most of its time making sure Office works well everywhere you want to use it. We’re going to see a lot more of that in the future, and I welcome the change of focus.
John C. Dvorak predicts sponsored posts--"native advertising"--will take over the Web and "In the future everything you read will be unreliable, except for the few marginalized nooks of real information."
(Just so you know: the Door has not, is not now, and will never accept sponsored posts.)
I wasn't too surprised but your mileage may vary.
"Security is the new hot ticket" and other trends.
Quite possibly useful for musicians to know.
But if musicians create art people love, let them experience it conveniently, and get famous, the money will follow. That’s the route to a lengthy and lucrative career in music. Not making us bet $15 on an album we’ve never heard.
Bottom line for David Gewirtz, ZDNet:
But if you're a regular ol' PC user and you like Windows 7 on your current machine, stay with it. It works. Move to Windows 10 when you get a new machine.