Microsoft hardware guru Panos Panay talks about the collaborative display’s second-generation form, which is capable of even run off battery power.
The next form of Microsoft’s Surface Hub collaborative display–a giant-sized touch screen powered by Windows 10 and software for assignments such as videoconferencing and whiteboarding–is not due until June. But Microsoft has already squander more than a year stimulating the world’s craving for it, a little bit at a time. In March of 2018, it confirmed that there would be a second-generation Surface Hub. A couple of months later, it teased the upcoming manoeuvre with a splashy video showing that it gaped a lot more like a giant-sized tablet than the first version, including the ability to revolve it into portrait orientation( and even treat numerous portrait-mode measurements as one vast presentation ).
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