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Internet Explorer 9 RC Now Available

For those still using Microsoft’s Internet Explorer web browser (or for those that are giving it a second chance), you’ll be happy to know that the release candidate for IE9 is now available for download on both x86 and x64 system running either Windows 7 or Vista. Download it here and let us know your thoughts!

[IE Blog]

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Microsoft has announced today that Service Pack 1 for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 will be available via Microsoft Download Center and Windows Update. For those of you who are TechNet and MSDN Subscribers, you’ll be able to snatch it on February 16th.

[Windows Blog via Twitter]

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Own a Mac and want to hop on the Office 2011 wagon but not sure if it’ll be worth it? Not a problem. You can now try it free for 30 days before you lay down that $150 (at least). Of course, there are other ways to try it out for free, but that’s certainly at your own disposal.

[Office 2011 Trial]

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I suppose we could have saw this coming back in November and Microsoft’s head hancho Steve Ballmer even said it himself that Kinect would be arriving on Windows at some point, but we had no idea when. According to WinRumors, Microsoft is currently working on an SDK and official drivers of Kinect for Windows and will both be released in the next few months in beta form. It’s also said that the next version of Windows (i.e. Windows 8) will include full Kinect support out of the box, which will focus on gesture-based controls.

via [WinRumors]

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The Best of CES 2011

CES 2011 has now come and gone and what a week it was! While the show officially started on Thursday, companies were already announcing and unveiling new products as early as Monday, and since I didn’t cover everything that happened under the Las Vegas Convention Center roof, I decided to sit down and reflect back on the week, as well as catch up on stuff that I missed.

After the break, I’ll be recapping some of the best in PC products that were shown at CES and give you my prediction on what this year will have in store for us based on what we saw at CES 2011.

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Well, well, well. We already know that Kinect can work on a PC with a little hackage, but Microsoft wasn’t going in on that just yet. However, in an interview with BBC, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer said that the company will support Kinect for PC “in a formal way in the right time.” He went on saying that when they “have an announcement to make, we’ll make that announcement.”

So it seems like Kinect for PC will definitely be coming officially at some point, and it’ll be interesting to see how they will implement the device within the PC platform.

via [BBC]

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Though the game’s release date is still lost deep in the corners of time, it seems Microsoft is holding out on us as evidenced by their display of a playable PC demo of Fable 3 at their CES booth this year. No further information has been given regarding the game’s development or release status, but things are looking good for a Fable 3 2011 PC release.

via [Joystiq]

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Microsoft has unveiled their next generation Microsoft Surface and guess what? It still won’t be available to consumers. Nonetheless, the company demoed a few features of the new tabletop slab, which is being manufactured by Samsung and will actually be called the Samsung SUR40, not the Microsoft Surface. One interesting factoid is that it includes Microsoft’s own PixelSense technology, which gives an LCD display the power to recognize fingers, hands and objects that are placed on the screen. Individual pixels in the display can see what’s touching the screen and that information is immediately processed and interpreted.

The Surface 2.0 (as it’s called on Microsoft’s website) is only 4-inches thick and uses Gorilla glass (a very strong, durable type of glass) for the surface. It’ll also cost a whopping $7,600, which is actually less than what the 1st gen Surface costs ($12,000).

via [ZDNet]

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This is by no means just another Arc Touch Mouse. This is in fact Microsoft’s extremely late entrance into the full multi-touch mouse market (seriously, Apple’s Magic Mouse was announced in October 2009, people). Embarrassment aside, Redmond announced the Touch Mouse. It’s got a “matrix of capacitive touch-sensing electrodes” that can sense all sorts of multi-touch gestures like flicks, pinch-to-zoom, and panning. It also uses Microsoft’s BlueTrack technology, so it can be used pretty much on any practical surface. It won’t be available until May and it’ll cost you $79.95. It’s up for pre-order now on Amazon if you so choose to break out the plastic.

[Product Page]

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Ross Rubin, who writes a weekly column on Engadget called “Switched On” (and is also the executive director of industry analysis for consumer technology at market research and analysis firm The NPD Group) has unveiled his 2010 Switchies winners. For the best new PC input device of 2010, he chose Microsoft’s Arc Touch Mouse with Apple’s Magic Trackpad as the runner-up.

Other winners included Acer’s TimelineX series of laptops as the best new notebook PC with Apple’s MacBook Air and HP’s Envy series as the runner-ups. Best new printer was awarded to HP’s Envy printer.

via [Engadget]

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