Installing FreeNAS in this Weekly Digest

Weekly Digest: Windows 10 20H1, Windows Terminal, tech tips

In case you missed it, Microsoft releases multiple preview builds of Windows 10 with new features and changes, Windows Terminal gets a bunch of improvements, and more tech tips to get the most out of your PC.

This week on Pureinfotech: Microsoft pushed the 23rd preview as part of the Windows 10 20H1 update to Insiders with a new networking status settings page, improvements for notifications, Calculator, and File Explorer. (You can now also download the Windows 10 build 18950 ISO file to perform a clean installation or in-place upgrade of the OS.)

In addition, the company released Windows 10 build 18362.10013 and build 18362.10012 as part of the 19H2 update coming later in the fall of 2019. However, build 18362.10013 is the only preview that comes with the new features enabled, including the ability to create calendar events from the taskbar, notification improvements as well as changes to improve battery life and multi-core processors.

A new preview of the Windows Terminal also became available this week with a bunch of changes, including with new settings, customization, accessibility, and more.

In case you missed it, you can also download the pick of the week theme: The Animal Kingdom to refresh your desktop.

Tech tips roundup

This week, you also learned a bunch of new tips to get the most out of Windows 10, including the steps to repair the Master Boot Record (MBR) when your PC won’t boot.

You now know the steps to remove mapped network drives on Windows 10.

We also looked at the steps to set up network file sharing with Windows 10 devices, the instructions to set a static IP address configuration on your device or server, and even the steps to determine the security that your laptop is using to connect to a Wi-Fi network.

In addition, this week, we’re started a new help section to help you install, set up, and use FreeNAS, which is a freely available software to build a Network Attached Storage (NAS), perfect to set up a file sharing server for Windows 10, macOS, and Linux users. And to kick-off this new series of guides, this week, we looked at the steps to install FreeNAS and set up your first shared folder.

If you’re having any tech problems, remember that you can submit your questions in the Pureinfotech forums.