Entering the final stretch: Windows 10 2009 20H2 update enters testing with enterprise customers

Entering the final stretch: Windows 10 2009 20H2 update enters testing with enterprise customers

The next major update to Windows 10, codenamed 20H2, will be headed to testing later this year, and one of the first organizations to get its hands on it will be Microsoft’s own Enterprise Insiders. From there, it was released more widely to Insiders as part of the monthly update schedule until its official launch in 2019. But how far off are we from seeing some of these new features? And what exactly can you expect to see? Let’s take a look at everything we know about the upcoming 20H2 update so far.

 What is the Windows 10 20H2 update?

The Windows 10 20H2 update is the second half of Microsoft’s yearly updates for the operating system. This release will focus on enterprise customers, and will include new features and improvements based on feedback from those users. The biggest change in this release is the addition of support for controlled folder access, which will help protect against ransomware attacks. Other changes include improvements to remote desktop, accessibility, and gaming. There are also a few minor UI tweaks, such as a more pronounced search bar that appears when you press Win+S. As usual, there are also security fixes and general performance enhancements as well.

The final release date for the Windows 10 2019 20H2 update has not been announced yet but it is expected to arrive before 2022.

How do you get this version?

To get this version, you need to be running Windows 10 version 2004 or higher. If you’re not already on the latest version, you can get it by checking for updates in Settings. Once you’re on 2004, the process is automatic and will download and install like any other update. However, if you want to get it right away, you can also manually trigger the update from Settings > Update & Security > Windows Update, and then clicking Check for Updates.

What problems will be fixed in this version?

The next version of Windows 10, codenamed 20H2, is currently in the works. According to a recent blog post from Microsoft, the update will begin rolling out to enterprise customers later this year. As with any new version of Windows, 20H2 will include a number of bug fixes and performance improvements. In addition, the update will also bring a few new features, such as an updated Start menu and a new version of Edge. However, these updates are likely to be minor compared to the company’s planned 2020 released.

The public preview build of Windows 10 2020 is set for release sometime in 2019, so it’s unclear if or when we can expect a public preview for 20H2. If you have questions about this upcoming version of Windows, leave them below!

The next feature updates are codenamed Redstone 7 (RS7) and Redstone 8 (RS8)

As we’re getting closer to the end of the year, it’s time to start looking ahead to the next wave of Windows 10 feature updates. The next two updates are codenamed Redstone 7 (RS7) and Redstone 8 (RS8), and they’re currently in testing with enterprise customers.

Some of these fixes should be ready before RS7

Microsoft is currently working on the next major release of Windows 10, codenamed Redstone 7 (RS7), which is expected to be released in October 2020. However, the company is also working on an interim release, codenamed 20H2, which is expected to be released in September 2020. This release will contain mostly bug fixes and performance improvements, but there will also be some new features.

These are not minor updates, so you will want to test them on a non-critical computer first

Windows 10 2009 is just around the corner, and Microsoft is now making it available to enterprise customers for testing. These are not minor updates, so it’s important to test them on a non-critical computer first. That way, you can ensure that everything goes smoothly when you eventually install them on your main machine. Microsoft has also revealed the new features coming in Windows 10 2009 (which was codenamed 19H1 at one point). They include:

The ability to stream apps from one device to another via Project Rome

Better battery life with adaptive brightness settings

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