Microsoft is testing a tabbed interface for Windows 11 File Explorer, According to the shots From developer Rafael Rivera. You can’t access the feature without changing the hidden settings in the latest Dev Channel Insider Preview build, but XDA Developers He published a guide on enabling the interface. The process includes downloading ViveToola tool that was used to search for other features that are present but hidden in preview versions of Windows.
Microsoft File Explorer Tabs briefly tested in Windows 10 But the feature didn’t end up being included in the publicly released version of the operating system. We were expecting the Tabbed File Explorer interface to be officially introduced and enabled in a future Windows 11 Insider build, as we saw in Redesigned Task Manager And some other UI changes that were discovered before it was announced.
Insiders got other less hidden Windows features in their builds this week, including Edits on the Android subsystem for Windows That improves scrolling performance and some other features. a Microsoft Family app Designed to manage parental controls, it will be included in all Windows 11 Home installations. The print queue has been given a Windows 11-style change, which is another example of how deeply Microsoft digs into the operating system to make it feel more unity and consistency. Web-based Clipchamp Video Editor Added to default Windows 11 installations (although its best features, including exporting a video above 480p, are still Gated behind an expensive subscription).
Microsoft too He detailed some upcoming changes to Windows Search For individuals and organizations. For individuals, new Search Features will begin pulling in photos, date and location aware information as well as information about popular searches (whether you’ll be able to turn any of this off if you don’t want to see it is unclear). For PCs signed in to a Microsoft account for work or school, the search features “show the latest updates from your organization, people, suggested files, and more.”
Most of the Windows 11 Insider changes that we covered recently are useful changes that address some of the current shortcomings of the operating system. Making Windows look like one stable operating system rather than a mixed patchwork is a worthwhile goal. But the subscription-based paid video editor and the suggested spam content in the core areas of the user interface are certainly less useful. It’s a thumbnail of the general status of Windows and Edge at the moment – for smart functional changes like Touch screen improvements And better window management, you also need to accept Bing-and-MSN features that it supports like widgets And the Shopping Suggestions that try to be helpful but usually end up getting in the way.
List image by Microsoft
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