Windows 10 build 15025 rolls out with new features

Microsoft releases new test version of the Windows 10 Creators Update for PC and Mobile with minor changes, but a lot of bug fixes.

Windows 10 build 15025

Microsoft is now rolling out Windows 10 build 15025 through the Fast ring for PC and Mobile devices. The new test preview of the Creators Update includes a small number of features, improvements, and a slew of new bug fixes over the previous release.

Windows 10 build 15025, according to the software giant, adds braille support, improves the Night Light settings, and the Feedback Hub adds a few features called Collections to make it easier to view duplicated pieces of feedback, and more.

What’s new on Windows 10 build 15025


In this new flight, Microsoft is finally adding braille support to Windows 10. Braille appeared in the Settings app in earlier builds, but it’s not until build 15025 that we actually see it working.

To enable the feature, you need to go to Settings > Ease of Access, click the Download Braille, and click the Enable braille button to activate. Microsoft also notes that USB and serial connections for the display are supported. Then simply choose the language and braille table you want to use.

Braille support on Windows 10
Braille support on Windows 10

Ease of Access also introduces mono audio to help impaired users to listen all the audio through one earbud. You can now switch your audio to mono straight from the new Audio section under Settings > Ease of Access > Other options.

Feedback Hub

On Windows 10 build 15025, there is a new version of the Feedback Hub with a new feature called Collections, which groups similar problems and suggestions together in a single item to improve the experience submitting and upvoting feedback.


In the Settings app, this new update of the Windows 10 Creators Update removes the Mixed Reality section, and Night Light color temperature range has been extended to go down to very red (1200 K) and the entire range of the slider now works correctly.

Night Light settings improvements
Night Light settings improvements

In addition, app developers can now request to pin their primary tile, just like secondary tiles, allowing apps to highlight their tiles.

As you can see Windows 10 build 15025 is not a big update, but includes a number of welcome improvements. Microsoft also is aware of an issue impacting the ability to install this flight on computers running the 32-bit version of Windows 10, but because most users are running the 64-bit version they decided to ship the build anyway.

Microsoft is listing the complete set of the features, fixes, and known issues for build 15025 at the Windows Blog.

You can also use the following resources:

You can also check the review for Windows 10 build 15019.

Windows 10 build 15025 is available immediately through the Fast ring. It’ll download and install automatically on your PC, but you can always force the update from Settings > Update & security > Windows Update and clicking the Check for updates button.

Update, February 2, 2017: Microsoft is now rolling out Windows 10 Mobile build 15025 to the Fast ring. The new release for mobile devices, include the same features as the PC version, including Feedback Hub Collections and mono audio for Ease of Access. In addition, Microsoft Edge can now read ebooks aloud just like PCs, and emojis on websites are now displayed in full color.

Alongside the new features and improvement, Microsoft is listing the complete set of bug fixes and known issues for Windows 10 Mobile build 15025 at the Windows Blog.

About the author

Mauro Huculak is a Windows How-To Expert who started Pureinfotech in 2010 as an independent online publication. He has also been a Windows Central contributor for nearly a decade. Mauro has over 14 years of experience writing comprehensive guides and creating professional videos about Windows and software, including Android and Linux. Before becoming a technology writer, he was an IT administrator for seven years. In total, Mauro has over 20 years of combined experience in technology. Throughout his career, he achieved different professional certifications from Microsoft (MSCA), Cisco (CCNP), VMware (VCP), and CompTIA (A+ and Network+), and he has been recognized as a Microsoft MVP for many years. You can follow him on X (Twitter), YouTube, LinkedIn and Email him at [email protected].