Windows 10 Mobile June Cumulative Update Now Available For Download

  • Windows 10 Mobile June Cumulative Update Now Available For Download

Windows 10 Mobile June Cumulative Update Now Available For Download

What is new in Build 10586.420 from the Microsoft?

The story behind the story: Microsoft recently declared June to be a "Bug Bash" month and is pushing insiders to complete tasks (known as quests) in order to test certain parts of the operating system. It will leave you with the same fresh experience as installing from external media without all the associated hassle.

In addition, Sarkar wrote, Microsoft now has a new application called Refresh Windows that will let Windows Insiders easily install a clean installation of the latest version of Windows 10.

However, the tool is now available only to Windows Insiders, and work only to will only work on recent Windows 10 Insider Preview released builds (build 14342 or later).

More importantly, all non-Microsoft applications that were bundled or already installed on Windows 10 - the exception includes the Mail email client and the Edge browser - are eliminated during the refresh. If you run Reset with "Remove everything" on those systems, you don't get a clean copy of Win10, you get the factory settings version.

It'll likely take a little time for you to download the initial 3GB Windows 10 installation file that the tool requires for the clean installation, so be prepared for that.

There's an even better reason to back up all of your personal files before you try out Microsoft's new tool. The last update for the release preview ring was made in February, after that the Microsoft released no new update for this ring and the production ring. The tool is only available to Windows Insiders on the Fast ring, as the company is testing it out for a possible public release later on.

Resetting the PC will wipe your data and return your computer to the condition it was in the first time you turned it on.

The latest build brings support for handwriting recognition in 23 languages on PC and mobile.

Microsoft also came under fire earlier this year after it changed the design of a controversial pop-up window encouraging users to upgrade to Windows 10.