Microsoft's Logo

Windows devices will soon welcome a new update. Microsoft is making sure that, at the least, it tackles security issues that have caused a lot of talks recently. This new update will provide a solution

The Fall Creators Update will be deployed as of October 17, 2017. This new update of Windows 10 should notably allow better protection against computer attacks, thanks to the latest security tools from Microsoft.

Microsoft announced it officially: the next update of Windows 10, the Fall Creators Update, will be deployed on October 17, 2017. But beware, this operation will be done gradually: not all users will receive it at the same time. So if it doesn’t get to your device on this date, all you can do is wait patiently for your turn.

Several novelties are expected, the main one probably concerns safety. The Fall Creators Update will integrate Microsoft’s latest security tools, which should provide better protection against malware and ransomwares. The reason? Many Windows-based computers have recently been the target of global cyber-attacks. This didn’t go well with Windows users and this is a chance for Microsoft to deal with these issues before users look elsewhere.

The Fall Creators Update will also be more focused on virtual reality and augmented reality: the next Windows operating system will be compatible with the VR and AR headsets developed by Microsoft partners, and it will be possible to integrate virtual elements to our environment right from the Surface screen, Microsoft computers and tablets.

A reworked aesthetic to Windows 10

With the Fall Creators Update, we can expect some cosmetic changes grouped within the Fluent Design: more harmonious and visual transitions of better quality are in particular on the program. The Action Center is also redesigned, with a more optimal reorganization of content and notifications.

The new update will also enable users to continue on one device an activity started on another terminal or device. With the Cortana application, this will not only affect Microsoft devices, but also devices running on iOS and Android.