Helps you bypass the iPhone passcode in case you forgot it and the device became unusable or you have to wait for a long time before attempting to unlock it againFULL VERSION + CRACK
With this simple and intuitive application, you can swiftly download all your favorite online videos to your computer, in just a couple of movesFULL VERSION + CRACK
Real-time voice changer that works with any application and comes equipped with an extensive collection of voices and ambient effectsFULL VERSION + CRACK
Take advantage of stunning sound quality and realism in your multimedia experiences, with sound that surrounds you with the help of this app that gives you a free trial of Dolby Atmos.FULL VERSION + CRACK
A fully-featured recoding studio that provides a complete set of tools for musicians who need to write, record, edit and mix musicFULL VERSION + CRACK
Microsoft today figuratively told Window 7 - which ended support with a final security update - not to let the door hit it on the way out.
"Ten-year-old tech just can't keep up," Jared Spataro, an executive on the Microsoft 365 team, wrote in a post to a company blog. "As we end support for Windows 7, I encourage you to transition to these newer options right away."
Not surprisingly, Spataro named those newer options as Windows 10 to replace Windows 7, and Office 365 to fill in for the retiring-in-October Office 2010. Combined, they make up the bulk of Microsoft 365, the business subscription plan Microsoft wants all customers to adopt.
"I see the end of support for Windows 7 and Office 2010 as an opportunity for you to transition to tools designed for the way we work today," Spataro added. "If you haven't already, make the move now."
Spataro's criticism of Windows 7 was nothing new; Microsoft has been dumping on the older OS for at least three years. "Windows 7 is based on long-outdated security architectures," said Markus Nitschke, the head of Microsoft Germany, in January 2017. The operating system "does not meet the requirements of modern technology, nor the high security requirements of IT," Nitschke warned as he touted the then-relatively new Windows 10.
Spataro mentioned Extended Security Updates (ESU), the for-a-fee post-retirement patches Microsoft will sell business customers in one-year increments for up to three years. But he dismissed ESU as nothing more than a "bandage" and again urged everyone to get on Windows 10 right away.
"In order to get the best protection and security features of Windows Defender Antivirus and the full potential of Microsoft Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP), I strongly urge you to migrate to Windows 10 as soon as possible," he said.
It's unlikely that this will be Microsoft's final plea to dump Windows 7. In fact, starting tomorrow, Windows 7 PCs will begin displaying a full-page nag screen reminding users that they risk falling victim to cyber criminals by running unpatched software.
This story, "Microsoft to Windows 7: Beat it, you bum" was originally published by Computerworld.