HomeWinBuzzer NewsMicrosoft Rolls out Enterprise Features to the Windows 10 19H2 Slow Ring

Microsoft Rolls out Enterprise Features to the Windows 10 19H2 Slow Ring

Microsoft is rolling out two Windows 10 19H2 builds, one enabling enterprise-focused features and improved explorer search, and the other disabling all new features by default.


has rolled out two builds to 19H2 users, with one enabling a series of enterprise-focused features. Users on Build 18362.10012 will receive .10014 with the additions off, while those on 10013 will receive .10015 with them on.

The strategy is part of the company's plans to ship 19H2 with new features off by default. In a methodology it hopes will reduce disruption, it will begin to switch features on after feedback.

Users on 18362.10015 can expect mainly enterprise additions, though there have also been some improvements to Narrator and Windows Search. Here's the full changelog:

  • “We have enabled Windows Defender Credential Guard for ARM64 devices for additional protection against credential theft for enterprises deploying ARM64 devices in their organizations.
  • We have enabled the ability for enterprises to supplement the Windows 10 in S Mode policy to allow traditional Win32 (desktop) apps from Microsoft Intune.
  • We're updating the search box in File Explorer to now be powered by Windows Search. This change will help integrate your OneDrive content online with the traditional indexed results. More details here. [UPDATED for clarity.]
  • We have added the ability for Narrator and other assistive technologies to read and learn where the FN key is located on keyboards and what state it is in (locked versus unlocked).”

So far, Windows 10 19H2 is looking like a smaller-scale enterprise and quality of life update, and the latest changes reinforce that. After several quite buggy updates, this is admittedly something many believe the OS needs.

Previous builds have added the ability to add events from the calendar flyout, choose between notification styles, and improve CPU core utilization. You can find the full details about the most recent changes on the Windows blog.

Ryan Maskell
Ryan Maskellhttps://ryanmaskell.co.uk
Ryan has had a passion for gaming and technology since early childhood. Fusing the skills from his Creative Writing and Publishing degree with profound technical knowledge, he enjoys covering news about Microsoft. As an avid writer, he is also working on his debut novel.

Recent News