Title Data

Hardware > Console
Wikipedia (EN):

Release Data

Box Title
Region Publisher Product ID Distribution / Barcode Release Date Rating
US Microsoft     1982  
Windows 1.0
US Microsoft     11/20/85  
Windows 2.0
US Microsoft     12/09/87  
Windows 3.0
US Microsoft     05/22/90  
Windows 3.1
US Microsoft     03/18/92  
Windows 95
US Microsoft     08/24/95  
Windows 98
US Microsoft     06/25/98  
Windows 98 (Second Edition)
US Microsoft     05/05/99  
Windows 2000
US Microsoft     02/17/00  
Windows ME
US Microsoft     09/14/00  
Windows XP
US Microsoft     10/25/01  
Windows Vista
US Microsoft     01/30/07  
Windows 7
US Microsoft     10/22/09  
Windows 8
US Microsoft   956263571934 10/26/12  
Windows 10
US Microsoft     07/29/15  


One of the great beauties of Windows is that in the here and now you enjoy the benefits of computing's future path -- graphically oriented software. Without giving up any of the applications you're happy with today. Windows integrates the DOS programs you're already using in a wide array of Windows applications.

In addition to Windows Write and Windows Paint the package includes a collection of Windows desktop applications which you can use to manage your day-to-day activities. A calender, cardfile, notepad, calculator, and telecommunications program, just to name a few. Used together with your standard applications, they can handle an impressive list of office routines. Spend a day with Windows and the future of business computing falls into place.

Windows isn't merely an operating environment, it's an extremely useful collection of applications. And because Windows runs most existing standard DOS applications, it's ready to handle any job you've got to do today. But Windows also represents a foundation of the future.

The Windows interface establishes a common set of command conventions, drop-down menus, dialog boxes, and icons to standardize operations for all forthcoming Windows applications. Which means that once you've learned one, learning the next one will be deja vu, not start from scratch.

Windows Write and Windows Paint are the first examples of programs that embrace the standard.
In-a-Vision, an impressive computer-aided design program by Micrografx inc, in another example. Many more are now being written.
And because Windows runs standard DOS applications, you can look forward to the future, but you don't have to wait for it.


Data and credits for this game contributed by Blk_Mage_Ctype , gwwak , ironyisntdead , Menji , Naru2005 , oblivion from aoc , odino , Shadow. , and Stevewins123 .

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