Now, in a stunning reversal, the company is building
a version of the browser for Windows! The new tool is now in beta, and has
already been tweaked to fix a few security problems (Apple Patch Tuesday, anyone?).
At first, I scratched my head over why Apple would want to enter the browser
wars. Then, I remembered how much it charges for iTunes songs and videos. Safari
on Windows, I'm sure, would offer every option known to man for buying Apple
content. I'm less excited already.
The company is also hoping that developers will build Safari Web apps, but
it'll need gobs of market share for that to happen.
Posted by Doug Barney on June 18, 2007 at 11:52 AM
Microsoft's latest collaboration application, Loop, is now available as a public preview.
Here's your guide to all the IT training sessions, partner meet-ups and annual Microsoft conferences you won't want to miss.
Microsoft's top partner executives detailed several changes it plans to make to the 6-month-old Microsoft Cloud Partner Program (MCPP).
Microsoft this week demonstrated how its natural language AI capabilities in Microsoft 365 Copilot will widely extend across the company's products and services.
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