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What are the implications?

It’s been a couple of weeks since the Microsoft Build 2015 conference. There was a lot of interesting news and we are still digesting what it means for the XPRTS, especially TouchXPRT.

Rebuilding TouchXPRT as a universal app has the potential to let it run on a much wider range of devices: PCs, tablets, phones, even the Xbox. This would give TouchXPRT the kind of versatility that we enjoy in the Android space with MobileXPRT and BatteryXPRT.

It’s a lot more complicated to sort out the implications of Microsoft Continuum, which allows you to use your phone as a computer by connecting it to a docking station. The features of your device and the way the apps behave can change based on the display available. Connect the phone to a docking station and it behaves like a desktop. It also means that the hardware and features available on a device could potentially change while you are testing the device. TouchXPRT would need to detect any such changes and respond appropriately.

That’s a lot to think about, and we’ve been experimenting. If you have any thoughts about Windows 10 and benchmarking, please let us know.


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