PC game stream to Xbox One in this Weekly Digest

Weekly Digest: Windows 10 previews, Windows 7 lifecycle, tech tips

In case you missed it, Microsoft released a slew of updates for Windows 10, Windows 7 is about to get annoying, the April 2019 Update now deals with problematic updates, and more tips to get the most out of your PC.

This week on Pureinfotech: Microsoft released several April 2019 Update preview builds for testers with devices enrolled in the Windows Insider Program, including build 18358 and build 18356 in the Fast ring, build 18351.26, build 18351.8, and build 18351.7 in the Slow ring, and build 18855 in the Skip Ahead ring for the 20H1 development introducing a few minor improvements.

As part of the March 2019 Patch Tuesday update, pretty much all versions of Windows 10 received updates to address a number of issues.

If you’re still running Windows 7 on your computer, Microsoft has announced that it’ll start pushing desktop notifications to make sure users are informed that after January 2020, the decade-old operating system will stop getting updates and support.

Starting with the April 2019 Update, version 1903, Windows 10 now can detect and uninstall problematic updates to help recover your device when it won’t boot correctly.

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

Tech tips roundup

This week, you also learned new tips to get the most out of Windows 10, including the steps to export and import VPN connection settings to another computer.

We looked at the steps to stream Windows 10 PC games to your Xbox One console using the new Wireless Display app.

You now know the steps to enable the new tab preview in Google Chrome. You also learned the steps to disable hardware acceleration, if the browser isn’t displaying visual elements correctly. And we even looked at the steps to scan and remove malware using the secret antivirus built into Chrome.