Microsoft’s own software also abandons Windows 10: LinkedIn release of UWP version to stop support

About the Microsoft App Store’s decadent actual Blue Dot network has been mentioned many times before, Microsoft’s attitude now seems to be too let go of the reluctance to continue to manage. Previously, some developers complained that want to make the architectural adaptation results Microsoft even documentation has not been updated for a long time, want to successfully complete the adaptation and put on the shelf is basically impossible.


But Microsoft’s own software is also abandoning the platform when it complains about developers, this time with Microsoft’s workplace social platformLinkedIn abandoning the UWP platform.

Microsoft's own software also abandons Windows 10: LinkedIn release of UWP version to stop support

LinkedIn UWP version completely stops supporting:

According tomedia reports, Microsoft’s workplace social platform LinkedIn launched the UWP version is not available, users will pop up when they open a prompt to request the use of the web version.

In the promptLinkedIn indicatethat that the team is removing support for the application and that the LinkedIn online version will be opened using the default browser if the user continues to use it.

LinkedIn also said that any user who has logged in to the account will be synced to the LinkedIn server and will not disappear with the application’s stop support.

In additionLinkedIn reminds users to download LinkedIn version of their phone, including LinkedIn iOS and Android versions, and to continue to have easy access to LinkedIn on their phones.

According to the netizen test at present in the Microsoft store although it is not searchedLinkedIn but can still be downloaded through the link, but after downloading can not use the estimate soon off the shelf.

Can the Microsoft Store still count as an app store?

The App Stores of Apple and Google offer a wealth of apps and app information, including developers, update logs, update dates, version numbers, and other content.

But Microsoft has gradually hidden update logs, thinner dates and version numbers from stores over the years, making the store look weird.

The reason for hiding is that many applications haven’t been updated for years, so Microsoft wants to hide the store’s decades-long decline by hiding these dynamic sins.

While it’s not known that this way of covering up ear-stealing bells is of little use, it’s not an indisputable fact that the Store has fewer and fewer users and apps are gradually removing.

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