When the market for atp software crashes, atp will still be there
The atp ecosystem is growing rapidly and has a large following.
In fact, it’s grown so large that atp.com, the company behind it, is now part of the Microsoft-owned cloud-computing company, Microsoft Azure.
And today, Microsoft announced that it will add atp to its next-generation operating system, Windows 10.
But that’s not all.
On Wednesday, at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella said that the company will launch atp-specific software that will work with Microsoft Edge, its new Web browser.
Atp.js, a toolkit for building web apps that work on Windows 10 and atp web standards, is a component of the Windows 10 IoT Core and is designed to be an alternative to a standalone atp client.
Nadella told attendees that the software will be built in partnership with Microsoft, Google, Cisco, Intel, Qualcomm, and others.
Atp.io will provide atp server management, a “distributed, scalable, fault tolerant” atp database, and “a unified API for the cloud atp service,” Nadellas said.
At the same time, he said that at a high level, the platform will offer “a common API for services and components and a common API to the platform.”
The atp team is looking forward to working with Microsoft and the cloud, he added.
“We’re going to work with them to create this next generation of services and products.”
At the Consumer Electronic Show, Nadello also announced that atm is making the switch from the Windows 8 version of its software to the Windows Store.
The company is adding new functionality to the app for atm users that include a browser, video player, and more.
The atm app will continue to be available for download in the Windows store for a limited time, Naidoksays.
The app has also been added to the Microsoft Store, and the company is also working on a new app for Windows 10 that will be available “in the near future.”