Microsoft is looking to make sure Windows 10 is fully supported by consumers as the first big Windows 10 roll out happens next month.
According to an internal memo, Microsoft is “working on a large-scale roll out of the Windows 10 upgrade to help bring Windows 10 closer to consumers,” and that the next update to the OS “should be rolled out to all PCs and tablets on October 26.”
The memo, obtained by PC World, does not detail when that roll out will happen or how long it will take.
Microsoft is expected to announce the roll out next month, but hasn’t yet announced any specific dates.
As it stands, Microsoft has already said it plans to roll out updates to the Windows Store and its online services in the next couple of weeks.
Microsoft said it will start rolling out the next version of Windows to customers in mid-October.
But while the company has said it is working on a fix for the bug that makes it difficult for Windows 10 to update to new versions of Windows 10, there are some unanswered questions.
We’ve seen rumors of some sort of bug for some time, but Microsoft has not officially commented on it.
But there is also some speculation that Microsoft will soon begin rolling out a Windows 10 patch to fix the issue, but it’s unclear whether it will be a simple fix or something more elaborate.
Microsoft said it would also roll out a new version of its Universal Windows Platform (UWP) app store on October 25, but no firm dates have been announced.
The company has previously said it expects to roll the Universal Windows Store out in the first half of 2018.