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Posted September 06, 2018 03:19:24 The problem with Windows desktop users, it seems, is that they can’t figure out how to make it work.

This is because the operating system’s default touch interface is awful, in the sense that it’s ugly, too.

This means that the mouse doesn’t feel comfortable.

This makes it hard to click and drag, and it causes the cursor to move a lot, and, as an added complication, it can also cause accidental clicks, which is a big deal.

To fix it, Microsoft added an option to disable the mouse in the Settings app, but the default settings were pretty crappy.

That’s what I got after opening the app.

It took me a few tries to figure out why the mouse would move when I clicked.

It would click for a second, then click again, then go away, but when I did, it didn’t stop until I stopped the mouse.

There were no options to disable or disable the click behavior, so I had to disable it manually.

The mouse was gone for a while, and then the cursor returned.

That was enough to make me want to go back to the default interface.

That made me a bit worried about how Windows 8.1’s new touch interface would work, but it turns out it didn’s.

You’re not going to need to go to Settings, though, because the default cursor behavior in Windows 8 is just fine.

That means you can just press Windows key + C and you’ll be able to scroll, pinch, and zoom.

You’ll also be able swipe left and right with your pointer, which should make navigating menus easier.

The Windows touch interface was designed for the Windows RT platform.

For the new OS, Microsoft has made the desktop a touch interface.

Here’s what the new desktop looks like on a Surface Pro 4.0 with the Touch Cover installed.

The default cursor cursor behavior isn’t great, but you can disable it in the settings app.

I was pretty happy with the cursor behavior, but I found it annoying that it had to be enabled manually.

I tried disabling the mouse on the Surface Pro 3 and it worked fine, but in the Surface Book, I could only disable the cursor in Settings.

I wasn’t sure how to disable mouse, so it took me about 15 minutes to figure it out.

Once you disable the pointer, it’s gone, and you can see how it changes on the left and on the right side of the desktop.

It doesn’t matter if you’re a Windows user, or if you just want a slightly better touch interface, or a touch keyboard, the default Windows 8 touch interface looks like this: