And Microsoft itself in July revised sales figures for Vista's share of Microsoft
desktop OS revenues, down from 85 percent to 78 percent. Windows XP picked up
the difference, up from 15 percent to 22 percent. People, it seems, are staying
with XP in droves.
Of course, development shops must take the forward view. Despite the slow sales,
do you see Vista becoming a viable target for the desktop applications your
shops develop? Or could it be 2009 or later before corporate developers really
commit to Vista? E-mail me at [email protected].
Posted by Michael Desmond on 11/14/2007 at 1:15 PM
Microsoft shipped TypeScript 5.0 with new features claimed to make the language smaller, simpler and faster.
A new tool that can generate code is being previewed in the Visual Studio Code Insiders channel seeks to ease the tedious data preparation process that data scientists need to go through to get good data for successful analysis projects.
Decision trees are useful for relatively small datasets that have a relatively simple underlying structure, and when the trained model must be easily interpretable, explains Dr. James McCaffrey of Microsoft Research, who provides step-by-step instructions and full source code.
Microsoft has open sourced an internal incubation project that can help developers integrate cutting-edge AI models quickly and easily into their apps.
Power Platform "is reinventing software development with AI-powered no-code development."
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