Microsoft announced that it will soon be providing the first updates to Windows Server and its Windows Media Server operating system for both 32-bit and 64-bit operating systems.
This will make it easier for Windows users to switch from older operating systems to the new ones.
In the coming months, Microsoft will begin rolling out updates to the Windows Media Servers in Windows Server 2012, Windows Server 2008, Windows Vista, Windows XP, Windows 2000, Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows NT 4.0, and Windows 95 SP2, and will add support for the 64-bits Windows Server operating systems, as well.
The announcement was made by Microsoft CTO Ed Bott, who also revealed the next-generation versions of the Server and Media Server, which will run on all the new operating systems that are expected to be launched later this year.
The new operating system will be called Windows Server Core.
As part of the announcement, Microsoft said that it plans to release a new version of Windows Server named Windows Server Essentials for Windows Server.
Bott said that the new edition of Windows Servers will be the most powerful and flexible version of the OS ever released, because it will include all of the security, features, and tools Microsoft has worked hard to create.
The name of the operating system is also expected to make its way to the next version of OS X, and there are rumors that it might even be called “OS X Server.”
This announcement comes as the new editions of Windows Vista and Windows Server 2003 are also set to launch later this summer, which is also when the new versions of both Windows Server, the OS X operating system, and the Microsoft Media Server will launch.
Microsoft is also working on a new update for Windows Vista called Server Essensiors, which it said would add support to Windows Media, the media server applications that the OS is designed to run.
In addition to the updates, Microsoft has also announced that the company will begin releasing updates for Windows MediaServer that will include security updates and other fixes.
Microsoft has previously made a concerted effort to keep Windows and Media Server updated as often as possible.
In March, Microsoft announced a new “Updates for Windows 8” initiative to provide Windows users with updates on a regular basis.
Microsoft said at the time that it had a lot of work to do to keep its software updated and to bring all of its products up to date.
However, Bott said Microsoft has a long way to go to keep up with the latest and greatest Windows updates.
“We’re working hard to make Windows Server a truly global, secure, and reliable operating system,” he said.
“And with today’s announcement, we’re making that happen.
We’re not just going to have updates for every Windows Server edition; we’re also rolling out security updates to protect the millions of customers who use our products on their own machines.”
Bott also said that Microsoft is making the Windows Server desktop version of its new operating environment more secure and stable.
He said that while the Windows desktop will continue to be used to run Windows Server applications, Windows 10 will make use of the latest security features and features of the Linux and macOS platforms.
Microsoft also said today that it is working on improving security for all the different operating systems and devices it sells.
Microsoft will also be rolling out Windows Server Update Services to ensure that updates are available quickly and at their most effective.