Finally, some answers.
I did this and I'm already using Windows 10 this morning. No need to download ISOs.
Now, you can avoid the wait and see the busiest times of the week at millions of places and businesses around the world directly from Google Search. For example, just search for "Blue Bottle Williamsburg", tap on the title and see how busy it gets throughout the day. Enjoy your extra time!
Google has been sending monthly notices inviting users to check their account preferences for months now, and one the features listed is location services -- which you can then look into to see where you've been. I actually have been checking, out of curiosity, and while is mostly sort of accurate, sometimes it's very much not -- my favorite is when it had me going to Las Vegas and back in about 30 minutes. (My Tardis is still in beta, or I would have done it a bit faster.)
And each time I go there, I have the option to turn location services off. As do all the people who are now apparently upset that Google has a record of where they've been. It's not like it's been a secret -- this is simply a new way of packaging the data.
- ComputerworldReviews Editor, present
Barbara Krasnoff divides her time between writing short speculative fiction and acting as Sr. Reviews Editor for Computerworld. In the latter position, she assigns, edits and produces online product reviews; she also blogs and occasionally writes a review herself.
Barbara is a member of the NYC writers group Tabula Rasa, and her short fiction has appeared in a variety of publications, including Crossed Genres, Space & Time Magazine, Electric Velocipede, Apex Magazine, Doorways, Sybil's Garage, Behind the Wainscot, Escape Velocity, Weird Tales, Descant, Lady Churchill's Rosebud Wristlet, Amazing Stories, and the anthologies Crossed Genres Year Two, Descended From Darkness: Apex Magazine Vol. I , Clockwork Phoenix 2 and 4, Broken Time Blues: Fantastic Tales in the Roaring '20s, Such A Pretty Face: Tales of Power & Abundance, Subversion: Science Fiction & Fantasy tales of challenging the norm and Memories and Visions: Women's Fantasy and Science Fiction .
Recent stories include "Topfuntersetzer" in Perihelion and "The Waterbug" in Triptych Tales. Barbara is also the author of a non-fiction book for young adults, Robots: Reel to Real (Arco Publishing, 1982).
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