You have selected free tutorial of the Microsoft Corporation for the Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) :
98-349: MTA: Windows Operating System Fundamentals : Module 4: Managing Applications, Services, Folders, and Libraries :
Windows 7 makes numerous additions to its applications and services arsenal, including the
• Multitouch support—Vista added Tablet PC support for Business, Enterprise, Home Premium,
and Ultimate Editions. Windows 7 builds on this platform with support for Multitouch, a way to
use visual gestures on touchscreens to instruct Windows 7 what to do, and how to behave. To
better understand this capability, watch the Microsoft video demo at
• PowerShell 2.0—PowerShell is a scripting language that you can use to automate just about
anything that Windows can do, especially at the command line. With Vista, you can download
and install PowerShell 1.1 from the Windows Download Center; PowerShell 2.0—which is both
more powerful and more flexible than 1.x versions—is bundled as part of Windows 7. Check out
the PowerShell Pro demo at www.powershellpro.com/powershell-tutorial-introduction for all the
• Windows Live access—Whereas earlier versions of Windows, including both XP and Vista,
included e-mail, messaging, photo handling, and address book functionality as part of the OS,
Windows 7 pushes all this functionality onto the Internet. Although registration is required, you
can use Windows Live for all kinds of activities for free. Check it out at http://home.live.com.
• Windows XP Mode—For compatibility with legacy applications that work in Windows XP, users
of Windows 7 Professional, Enterprise, and Ultimate can all download the free Windows XP
Mode package. It not only provides a tailored version of Microsoft Virtual PC with a pre-fab
Windows XP virtual hard disk (VHD), it also provides a free license for the XP OS you run inside
that machine. Designed to make it easy to run older applications that don’t work on Vista or
Windows 7, this utility makes it easy to keep older code operational in a virtual machine. See
Appendix A, "Using Virtualization on Windows 7," for details.
• WordPad—This venerable alternative to Microsoft Word comes free with modern Windows versions
and gets a complete makeover in Windows 7. Whereas the older versions let you read and
work with DOC files, this latest version also understands XML-based formats (DOCX) and provides
a ribbon interface that looks and behaves very much like (a stripped-down version of)
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