Windows® 7 Experience for Device Stage® and System Tray
The DeviceStage in Windows 7 has the potential to become incredibly useful. A user will need some Windows 7 experience to get it into operation. This feature sees Microsoft create specific homepages for devices such as digital cameras, smartphones and printers, and then pass them over to the device manufacturer. Apart from glossy pictures and logos linking to the manufacturer's website, the pages will contain links to all applications and services specifically marketed to that device. This could be a simple thing like a link to a website selling ink cartridges for that model of printer or extra software downloads for a mobile phone. However, the deep rooted problem with the DeviceStage concept is that it tends to rely on the integrity of the hardware manufacturers. Will they use it to for real to add value to their products, or will it be used as a cheap marketing tool for extra subscription services and crapware? The quest should always be for the former, provided one can take a quick peek in the revamped System Tray as showed by a new Bluetooth icon.
Windows 7 experience: Support for Bluetooth 2.1
With some Windows 7 experience, one can add support for Bluetooth 2.1 thereby making it a lot easier to discover and pair devices using a simple wizard. The IT support staff will certainly need a new form of exercise since the Problem Steps Recorder can provide for lessening the trips made up and down stairs in big offices. The troubleshooting feature takes screengrabs of the user's PC as they run through a process that's causing them problems , this could be a botched installation or driver failure, for instance.
The screengrabs are then forwarded on to IT support. This is packaged with a batch of telemetry from the user's PC, and then in the hope of allowing the technician to diagnose and even fix the problem from their desk, using a Remote Desktop session. It's one of those features that is so obvious you wonder how it took Microsoft so long to cotton on, especially since it's been a feature of Linux distributions for years, but new Wi-Fi networks are now only a click away.
Just a simple click on the wireless network System Tray icon can produce a pop-up of available networks, one will not have to go into a separate View Available Networks option that is found in XP and Vista. To enable these tasks, one will need Windows 7 experience. It is a small but nevertheless an important change. Internet Explorer 8 is not unique to Windows 7, with a beta already available for Vista, however when it comes to usability, there's no comparison between the two. On Windows 7, it's quite a revelation. It not only launches quickly, but the pages reveal in a flash. If we keep in mind that performance was our main criticism of IE8 when after a comparison of all the major browsers recently, the IE 8 does well for the future.
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