Microsoft Windows 10 Enterprise LTSC 2019 (Re-Release 13 November) MSDN VLSC | 6.6 Gb
The Microsoft product team is pleased to announce the availability of Windows 10 (Re-Release 13 November 2019).The updated versions include fixes for data-loss problems and other issues discovered after Microsoft initially began rolling them out on October 2.
About Microsoft Windows 10 (Re-Release 13 November 2019) After pulling its Windows 10 October 2018 Update (also known as 1809) and Windows Server 2019/1809 feature updates at the start of October, Microsoft is re-releasing them to mainstream users starting today, November 13. The updated versions include fixes for data-loss problems and other issues discovered after Microsoft initially began rolling them out on October 2.
The re-release of Windows Server 2019 also means that customers who had been waiting to deploy Exchange Server 2019, which requires Windows Server 2019, can now do so. Microsoft began rolling out the on-premises versions of its Office servers - Exchange Server 2019, Skype for Business 2019, SharePoint Server 2019 and Project Server 2019 - on October 22.
Here's a quick recap of what's been happening since the initial release of the October Windows 10 1809/Windows Server 2019 feature updates:
Four days after announcing availability of the October 2018 Update release, Microsoft officials removed it - and its Windows Server 2019 complement - from its download sites following user complaints. Some users did manage to grab the October 2018 Update and Windows Server 2019 bits. But those who didn't act fast have been waiting since then for the latest bits.
Microsoft tested a new version of the October 2018 Update with the data-loss issue (Build 17763) with Windows Insider testers over the past month-plus. The original data-loss issue, which Microsoft officials said affected only "one hundredth of one percent" of customers, is something that some Insiders discovered during their original testing, but which wasn't upvoted enough to merit a fix before the mainstream rollout of the October 2018 Update began.
The original data-loss problem occurred on systems where Known Folder Redirection (KFR) had been previously enabled but some files remained in the original location. It also happened on some systems that used the relatively new Auto Save feature in OneDrive to relocate the contents of the Desktop, Documents, and Pictures folders to corresponding locations in the cloud. Problems occurred when some files remained in the old location.
After acknowledging the original data-loss issue, another was discovered involving ZIP compressed files. The October Update was not warning users when moving files from a .ZIP archive to a regular folder with duplicate filenames.Also, users reported that files that should have been copied didn't actually get copied to the destination folder, and there was no indication that the action wasn't carried out. Microsoft acknowledged this issue and said a fix for it would come in November.
If you were looking for an admission by company officials that there's a significant problem with Windows 10 quality, based on user outcry over problems with the last two Windows 10 feature updates (1809 and 1803). Instead, Microsoft officials are reiterating that their telemetry data shows that customers are increasingly satisfied with each successive Windows 10 update.
About Microsoft Windows 10 LTSC. An LTSC release is a different Windows 10 release. LTSC updates arrive every two to three years. They're more like a Windows 10 IoT releases (formerly known as "Windows Embedded"). Microsoft just recommends LTSC use for devices that can't tolerate frequent updates, such a medical devices. Microsoft strips out components that are frequently updated from LTSB releases, such as the Microsoft Edge browser and "in-box" apps like Cortana and Mail. Microsoft also is planning to block the use of Office 365 ProPlus on any Windows 10 LTSC release, starting on Jan. 14, 2020, so it really doesn't want businesses to be using it.
Nottage listed 14 reasons why using the LTSC model would be a bad approach for organizations to use. A few of those points stood out, namely:
- LTSC does not keep pace with new silicon releases in the same way SAC does - so LTSC 2016 does not support Intel chips beyond the "Kabylake" generation
- No support for Surface hardware
- LTSC does not support ConfigMgr Express Updates
- In-Place Upgrade from Windows 7 to Windows 10 is not supported for LTSC
- LTSC does not keep pace with feature enhancements to Windows Defender ATP [Advanced Threat Protection]
- Potential Independent Hardware and Software Vendor support and limitations on LTSC
- Non-security operating system fixes and enhancements may not get back-ported to LTSC
While it's possible Microsoft had communicated these details in its rather extensive Windows-as-a-service documentation, overall, these points seem to be new explanations about why LTSC shouldn't be used by organizations.
In general, Microsoft has also been saying that LTSC isn't for organizations wanting to use it with Microsoft Office or Office 365 ProPlus productivity suites.
About Microsoft. Microsoft Corporation, leading developer of personal-computer software systems and applications. The company also publishes books and multimedia titles, offers e-mail services, and sells electronic game systems, computer peripherals (input/output devices), and portable media players. It has sales offices throughout the world.
Product: Microsoft Windows
Version: 10 Enterprise LTSC 2019 (Re-Release 13 November) MSDN VLSC
Supported Architectures: 32bit / 64bit
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