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  1. OneDrive roadmap updates include dark mode on the web, PDF bookmarks, and more Today, Microsoft published its OneDrive roadmap update for the month of February, letting us know what's new and coming soon for the cloud storage service. Right at the top is dark mode for OneDrive on the web. Indeed, the web is among the last places for OneDrive to get dark mode, but it's here now. All you have to do is click the settings icon and toggle it on. Next up is "at a glance" summaries when sharing files. These are cards that will show you key points in the file, and they'll also include how long it should take to read. The whole idea is that the person receiving the file can decide how to interact with it. Of course, if the file is marked as sensitive, this won't happen. If you're viewing PDFs on iOS, you can now put a bookmark on a page, saving your spot. This is great news for anyone that reads long PDFs and revisits them, wanting to find the same spot. All you have to do is long-press on the page and the menu will come up. Finally, OneDrive is getting support for version history with DWG files, which is good news for anyone that works with them. With the exception of "at a glance" summary cards, all of these features are rolling out now. The summary cards are marked as in development. Source: OneDrive roadmap updates include dark mode on the web, PDF bookmarks, and more
  2. Microsoft details the features added to OneDrive in December As is the case every month, Microsoft has detailed the features that it added to OneDrive in December. The list this month is minor, with the most significant additions having to do with creating and managing shared libraries right from the OneDrive web client. Users have been able to view shared libraries on the web for a while now, making it easy to access content and files shared with various teams right through the web client. Now, the firm is improving the experience of creating shared libraries from the web to make it “simpler and easier to create collaborative spaces”. It adds that the new experience will also allow for the addition of users within Office 365 groups and that the new shared libraries will appear immediately for those members. Additionally, the web client has also gained the ability to manage files and content in shared libraries with full fidelity. Users can create new folders and documents and pin them to the top, add specific files to users’ own OneDrive, manage metadata, and much more. This improves the functionality of the web client, especially when collaborating with other users through shared libraries in Teams or SharePoint. Another enhancement making its way to the cloud storage service relates to the Known Folder Move (KFM) feature. Admins can now prevent certain types of files, such as app shortcuts and the like, from being synced to OneDrive or SharePoint. The excluded files contain a separate icon displayed on them in the File Explorer which the firm calls a “do not enter” status. A message in the sync center will also notify users about the status of such files when the feature is enabled. You can head to the support article here for more information. In addition to these features already being made available, the Redmond firm is also expected to begin rolling out a dark mode for the web client this month. Source: Microsoft details the features added to OneDrive in December
  3. OneDrive is now a native 64-bit app Windows users must be familiar with OneDrive. It is a preinstalled cloud sync client app, that works using your Microsoft Account to sync your files between devices you own. For the first time, the OneDrive executable has become a native 64-bit app. What is OneDrive OneDrive is the online document storage solution created by Microsoft which comes bundled as a free service with Windows 10. It can be used to store your documents and other data online in the cloud. It also offers synchronization of stored data across all your devices. OneDrive is bundled with Windows since Windows 8. It is the all-in-one solution built by Microsoft to provide the user the ability to have the same files on every PC he signs in with using his Microsoft Account. Previously known as SkyDrive, the service got rebranded some time ago. It also offers synchronization of stored data across all your devices. "Files on-demand" is a feature of OneDrive which can display placeholder versions of online files in your local OneDrive directory even if they were not synchronized and downloaded. The synchronization feature in OneDrive relies on Microsoft Account. To use OneDrive, you have to create one first. Besides OneDrive, Microsoft Account can be used to log in to Windows 10, Office 365 and most online Microsoft services. When you have OneDrive installed and running in Windows 10, it adds a Move to OneDrive context menu command available for files under certain locations included in your user profile like Desktop, Documents, Downloads, etc. For the files you store in the OneDrive folder, you can use the file history feature. OneDrive is now a 64-bit app Earlier, Microsoft used to ship a 32-bit OneDrive version to users. A new OneDrive setup program is now available, and it finally can detect a 64-bit Windows version, and can install native 64-bit binaries. It places the OneDrive files under its regular folder, which is usually %LocalAppData%\Microsoft\OneDrive. Additionally, it creates a new amd64 folder which contains the appropriate 64-bit files. The new installer is built on December 11, 2020. You can find the direct download link in this tweet. There is now an amd64 (x86-64) version of the OneDrive client for Windows (it had always been 32 bits until now). #Windowsinsiders #Onedrivehttps://t.co/omOMeB1FId pic.twitter.com/Fr8eeRwLO1 — Florian B (@flobo09) January 1, 2021 Source: OneDrive is now a native 64-bit app
  4. Microsoft OneDrive gets a more secure Personal Vault, plus additional storage options Microsoft is adding a protected section to its cloud storage. Enlarge / Microsoft at a trade show. Getty Images | Justin Sullivan Microsoft is launching a new layer of security for users of its OneDrive cloud storage service. OneDrive Personal Vault is a new section of your storage that's accessed through two-step verification, or a "strong authentication method," although Microsoft didn't define the latter term. Microsoft notes that fingerprinting, face scans, PINs, and one-time codes by email, SMS, or an authenticator app are among the acceptable two-step verification methods. And you’ll automatically get de-authenticated after a period of inactivity—that's the key to Microsoft's special security argument here. Two-factor authentication using text or email is less secure than other options. Using the more heavy-duty face or fingerprint verification will require the appropriate hardware, such as a device with Windows Hello. It also has options for transferring physical documents to the OneDrive mobile app. You can scan documents or take photos directly into the Personal Vault section without needing to store the file in a less secure part of your device first. Users will have to be patient about this update, because Personal Vault will be getting a gradual rollout. The company said in its press release that Australia, New Zealand, and Canada will be getting the service “soon,” and all users will have it by the end of 2019. Personal Vault is coming to OneDrive on the Web, the OneDrive mobile app, and on Windows 10 PCs. OneDrive does have standard security in place for all users even without the extra oomph of Personal Vault, such as file encryption both in Microsoft Cloud servers and in transit to your device. The tighter security option seems intended to give Microsoft customers more peace of mind for backing up very sensitive or important personal information. The debut of Personal Vault is the big development, but Microsoft has minor items from its storage team that are also welcome news. The OneDrive standalone storage plan is being increased from 50GB to 100GB without any change in cost. This change will be happening soon and won’t require any action from users. For those of you accessing OneDrive as an Office 365 subscriber, you’ll also have the option to add more storage to the 1TB you’ve already got. Additional storage can be added in chunks of 200GB starting at $1.99 per month. If you’re managing a truly massive file situation, you can buy 1TB of extra storage for $9.99 a month. Additional storage can be increased and decreased at any time. Microsoft said it will be making this update in the coming months. Source: Microsoft OneDrive gets a more secure Personal Vault, plus additional storage options (Ars Technica)
  5. Microsoft is finally making one of Windows 10’s most unloved features actually useful OneDrive is getting an overhaul (Image credit: microsoft) One of Windows 10’s most unloved features – OneDrive – could finally become useful thanks to new tweaks by Microsoft. Microsoft has been trying to strongarm Windows 10 users into using its OneDrive cloud storage service for years now, with the service now tightly integrated into the operating system, yet its limitations meant that most people either ignored it, or stuck with its competitors like Google Drive or DropBox. However, in a new blog post, the company explains some of the much-needed changes it’s bringing to OneDrive, focusing on four areas of improvement, making it more connected, more flexible, more control, and more personal. More connected When it comes to making OneDrive more connected, Microsoft is adding Teams integration. Now, this won’t be the most exciting addition, but it means business users who use Microsoft’s Teams app can easily create and share links to files and folders in OneDrive. This won’t be of much interest to non-business users, but thankfully, Microsoft has made some changes that will appeal to everyone. More flexible Perhaps the best change to OneDrive is that Microsoft is upping the maximum upload file size limit from 15GB to 100GB. This is great news for people who want to keep large files, such as videos, on OneDrive. The service will also use 'differential sync' so that when changes are made to the large files, only those changes are uploaded, not only the entire large file again. Microsoft is also changing how you’re notified about comments on files (again, mainly used by business users), and you can share files via the URL in your web browser with other internal colleagues. More control Microsoft also talked about how users will get more control over their OneDrive files. This is again aimed primarily at business users, and admins will be able to sync reports later this year. They can also set automatic expiration dates and times for external access to shared files, grant one-time passcodes and easily migrate data into OneDrive. More personal For home users, Microsoft is working on making it easier to share files, photos and videos with friends and family. You will be able to create various groups and decide what files each group has access to. You can select files or folders, click the ‘Share’ button, then select the group you’d like to have access to the files. OneDrive is also getting a Dark Mode for all users who access it via the web. As we mentioned, despite being integrated in Windows 10, OneDrive has struggled to convince people to use it. For many people, it’s simply yet another pre-installed Windows 10 app that occasionally bugs you to use it. Will these new features win over naysayers? Time will tell, but the changes are certainly welcome. Microsoft is finally making one of Windows 10’s most unloved features actually useful
  6. Microsoft starts selling extra OneDrive space to Office 365 subscribers Customers who subscribe to Microsoft's consumer-grade Office 365 plans can now buy additional OneDrive storage. One terabyte will cost $10 a month. Microsoft Microsoft today began selling additional space on its OneDrive cloud-based storage service to customers who subscribe to its consumer-grade Office 365 plans. The extra storage starts at $2 per month for 200GB and climbs to $10 per month for 1TB (terabyte). The additional support is available only to customers who already subscribe to Office 365 Personal or Office 365 Home, the two consumer-targeted plans whose primary benefit is the right to run Office on Windows or macOS. The consumer Office 365 plans provide 1TB of OneDrive storage space for the account holder, in the case of the single-user Personal, or for each of six possible users, under Home's rules. The additional OneDrive space would be atop the 1TB. In fine print at the bottom of the plans' presentation page, Microsoft said that the additional space would not be accessible to every user on an Office 365 Home plan. "For Home subscriptions, only the primary subscription holder may purchase additional storage, and only for that user's account," the tiny type read. In June, Microsoft announced plans to provide supplementary storage to Office 365 Personal and Office 365 Home subscribers but did not tip to a timetable. Around the same time, Microsoft also touted something it called OneDrive Personal Vault, a protected partition for storing the most sensitive and important files. Personal Vault, Microsoft said, would be accessible only through a second step of identity verification, such as a fingerprint, face scan or one-time codes texted to the user's smartphone. Personal Vault has debuted in some markets, and should be available globally by year's end, according to Microsoft. Some Computerworld staffers based in the U.S. have been offered the feature. Microsoft's prices for added storage are higher than its main rivals in the consumer market, Apple and Google. Both those companies lease 2TB of space for $2 per month, or twice the amount from Microsoft but for the same number of dollars. Business-grade Office 365 subscriptions also come with a standard 1TB of OneDrive space but unlike the lower-priced consumer deals, many - yet not all - corporate subscribers do not have to pay for additional storage. Office 365 Enterprise E3 and Microsoft 365 E5, along with 17 other subscriptions, are allowed, with caveats, an unlimited amount of cloud storage. This support document spells out the per-user storage space for each subscription service Microsoft offers. Company administrators can boost OneDrive from 1TB per user to 5TB per user without intervention by Microsoft through the admin center. Microsoft Microsoft has started selling additional storage space on its cloud-based OneDrive service, but only to subscribers of its consumer-grade Office 365 plans. Source: Microsoft starts selling extra OneDrive space to Office 365 subscribers (Computerworld - Gregg Keizer)
  7. Microsoft retires OneDrive's Fetch Files feature Microsoft plans to remove the Fetch Files feature from its OneDrive desktop client at the end of July 2020. The feature allows OneDrive users to transfer files directly from another computer linked to the account from the OneDrive website. The feature supports network locations and regular locations for the fetching of files, but requires that the PC hosting the data is online at the time of the request. Additionally, the PC needs to be connected to the Internet, OneDrive needs to be running on the device, and the Fetch Files feature needs to have been activated previously. To activate the feature, users have to open the OneDrive Settings and check the "Let me use OneDrive to fetch any of my files on this PC" option. The support page of the Fetch Files feature has been updated recently. The update informs users that Microsoft will remove the Fetch Files feature from the OneDrive client. After July 31, 2020, you will no longer be able to fetch files from your PC. However, you can sync files and folders to OneDrive and then access those files from your web browser or your phone. To automatically sync the Desktop, Documents, and Pictures folders on your PC, you can turn on OneDrive PC folder backup. Microsoft does not reveal why the feature is being removed; a possible explanation is that it is not popular. OneDrive users have to seek it out actively to enable it in the client's settings, and it is necessary that the PC is online when the feature is used. Microsoft suggests that users sync all important files to the OneDrive cloud to access the files directly from the cloud using a web browser on a desktop system or a mobile device. The problem with the suggestion is that users had that option all the time. It may not have been practicable for some, e.g. when the data on devices would exceed the available OneDrive storage limit, or when data that should not be stored in the cloud all the time needed to be accessed. OneDrive users who use the feature won't be able to do so anymore after July 31, 2020. Tip: check out OneDrive's Personal Vault feature. Microsoft retires OneDrive's Fetch Files feature
  8. OneDrive's April Roadmap update includes version history on desktop and more Microsoft has published its monthly OneDrive Roadmap Roundup for the month of April which brings a host of new features. Last month’s update brought File Card improvements, some new features for the Android app, and more. The new features rolling out this month include sensitivity labels for OneDrive and SharePoint office files, the ability to view the version history of a file right from the desktop, and the ability to delete locked files. First up is the Sensitivity labels feature that lets admins create labels that denote the criticality of files based on the information in the documents. The Sensitivity labels feature is brought by the Microsoft Information Protection (MIP) framework and lets users set classifications to Office files using visual markings or through other protection policies. It was made generally available yesterday, and you can head to the announcement to learn more about the feature and availability. The next feature is the ability to view, restore, or delete previous versions of a file directly from the desktop via the File Browser or the Mac Finder. Users can now directly right click on a file and view a list of the previous version, and then restore the required versions. It is a nifty addition that saves users the time when looking for older versions of a document. This feature is currently rolling out to users. Lastly, the Redmond giant is bringing OneDrive for business users the ability to delete files that are either open on another tab, or by a different user. The firm says that it has received feedback that users were unable to delete files because it was left open by another user and forgotten about, in turn locking the document. The feature now lets the file owner override that lock and delete the file, regardless of where it was left open. The company also provided information on the Sync app update process, adding that the sync app on Windows and Mac goes through the Insiders, Production, and Deferred (formerly Enterprise) rings of validation before being released. The default is the Production ring. Source: OneDrive's April Roadmap update includes version history on desktop and more (Neowin)
  9. Microsoft details the features added and enhancements made to OneDrive in August Microsoft has published the monthly Roadmap Roundup for OneDrive for the month of August. The firm details the improvements being made to the cloud storage service. For this month, though, the Redmond company has also highlighted a few capabilities in the Office suite of apps that leverage the cloud for collaboration between users. The first feature that the company details is the ability to create tasks in Word and Excel directly through comments. The firm has begun integrating Tasks throughout the productivity suite as a unified experience. Users can @ mention colleagues and assign tasks based on the requirements. There is also the option to reassign these tasks by replying to the comments. Since Tasks integrates with services like Teams, these additions make it easier to track assigned changes to documents and more. Another area of improvement brought to the service includes changes to comment notifications. Users will now receive email notifications when any Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and other files uploaded by them to OneDrive or SharePoint are commented on. Additionally, users can opt to turn off email notifications for files right from the email via a toggle, or through the details pane on OneDrive. Lastly, the company recapped the launch of the updated OneDrive experience for the Surface Duo. The app is tailored to leverage the dual screens and improve functionality. It also supports drag and drop – so users can drag files directly from one screen to apps like Outlook running on the adjacent screen, easily attaching documents. It also works the other way around to help quickly save attachments to desired folders. The company adds that the OneDrive app is “is fully integrated into the Surface Duo operating system”. Microsoft details the features added and enhancements made to OneDrive in August
  10. Microsoft announces a bunch of new features coming to OneDrive Microsoft’s Ignite conference is underway today, and the company has been announcing a host of new capabilities and features for its various offerings. Along with all the news, the firm has also announced a bunch of new features coming to OneDrive. Improvements are being made to the web client, mobile apps, and other collaboration features. There are also enhancements being made to the administrative settings. The first in the list is the web client. The company is finally bringing dark mode to the web – in line with the theme option offered for the various other platforms. It originally announced this feature in June. Additionally, the web client is also getting performance improvements that reduce page load times later this month. Another useful feature being added to the cloud storage service is the ‘Add to OneDrive’ option that lets users pin shortcuts to shared files to their own libraries, making it easier to access relevant documents without having to search for them in the ‘Shared with me’ section. This function works for files shared through OneDrive, SharePoint, and Teams. It is now rolling out in the form of a public preview. As for OneDrive on mobile, the service is adding a new home page for the app called OneDrive Home. The new page now lists recent files, shared libraries, and offline documents in the main view, making it easier to access the files. The new view is rolling out to iOS users and will be made available on Android later. The firm also listed the improvements made to the OneDrive app for the Surface Duo. Next is the list of enhancements being made to file sharing and collaboration capabilities. Thanks to improved integration with Teams, shared OneDrive files can soon be made accessible only to members in that Teams chat – in addition to the other options for access control already present. Another nifty addition rolling out now is the ability to retain access permissions for when files are moved in OneDrive. This means that access permissions will not be reset if users move their shared files into different folders. As for files shared with external users, administrators can now set mandatory expiration timelines on those files to avoid providing indefinite access. This policy can be applied to SharePoint and OneDrive folders, which is rolling out now. The firm also detailed the new Tasks integration for Office files shared via OneDrive. Two other features coming later this year include a new “At a glance” summary of shared office documents to help users ascertain what contents a shared file contains and support for the ability to edit offline files on Android for iOS. Lastly, there are a bunch of admin features being added to the service. Later this year, admins will be able to view sync reports on a per-user basis to monitor file sync issues and errors to help them solve the sync problems. Additionally, the firm is consolidating the OneDrive and SharePoint admin centers later in the year to “streamline the admin experience”. There are other improvements to Known Folder Move (KFM) rolling out now such as the ability to let users selectively sync desired folders – or let admins do it for them. The company is also working on an option to exclude select file types from the backups. Microsoft announces a bunch of new features coming to OneDrive
  11. Attackers are exploiting the rapid adoption of cloud-based collaboration services such as Microsoft’s SharePoint Online and OneDrive by leveraging them as a social engineering tool to trick users into clicking on malicious links, often for the purpose of wire fraud or supply chain fraud. In an analysis this week, cybersecurity firm Proofpoint revealed that in the first half of 2020, it collected approximately 5.9 million email messages featuring malicious SharePoint Online and OneDrive links. While these emails constituted only about one percent of all messages containing malicious URLs, they represented more than 13 percent of all user clicks. This report comes on top of another report this week that warned of similar tactics to steal a corporate user’s login credentials using Microsoft Teams. Users were found to be seven times more likely to click on a malicious SharePoint or OneDrive link that’s hosted on a legitimate Microsoft domain. Recipients were four times more likely to click on a SharePoint phishing link, and 11 times more likely to click on a malicious OneDrive link. Experts say could-based collaboration services are ideal tools for adversaries to abuse for social engineering because if the bad actors can compromise a person’s actual cloud-based account, they can then reach out to their contacts and fool them into thinking the email contains an invoice, voicemail or similar legitimate communication from a partner or colleague. “These attacks mimic the way people do business,” Itir Clarke, senior product marketing manager at Proofpoint, told SC Media. Proofpoint observed about 5,500 compromised Microsoft tenants, “which represent a large portion of Microsoft’s enterprise customer base,” the company said in a blog post. Oliver Tavakoli, CTO at Vectra, agreed that these kind of phishing scams tend to be more successful “since the email is sourced by an internal party, rather than being from an external party pretending to be internal, and the links to SharePoint or OneDrive files reinforce to the victim that this is an internal communication.” Tom Pendergast, chief learning officer at MediaPRO, noted that attackers are simply jumping on the same bandwagon as their targets. “Document-sharing and collaboration links are now eclipsing attachments for document sharing, so it’s natural that cybercriminals are moving in the same direction,” said Tom Pendergast, chief learning officer at MediaPRO. “These links, especially from SharePoint, can look pretty obscure and complicated even when they are legit. So people get used to clicking on strange-looking but real links, thinking they have the context to validate it’s real. That itself is a problem, but if you’re co-worker’s email account gets hijacked and that’s where the link comes from? Now you’ve got a known sender and an expected form of link. It’s the perfect setup for a scam.” The COVID-19 pandemic and its resulting remote-workforce culture has only accelerated cloud adoption and the malicious targeting that has followed. “Employees and organizations are using collaboration platforms more and more, especially with the increase in remote workers,” said Hillary Baron, program manager, research, with the Cloud Security Alliance. These tools are often sanctioned by their organization for use so they’re seen as credible. Hackers are then taking advantage of this by mimicking what is familiar and trusted by employees. URLs are rewritten to protect users on any device or network as well as provide real-time sandboxing on every click. “Change is generally good for attackers and bad for defenders,” said Tavakoli. “A rapid migration from one mode of working to another creates uncertainty in the minds of general users as to what would be normal in this new world. And attackers who rely on duping users exploit that uncertainty.” “Furthermore, an account takeover of days past, when your Exchange server was locally hosted in your network, was not as easy to leverage for this type of an attack, as it also required the attacker to have access to a system on the organization’s network,” Tavakoli continued. “Now an account which has been taken over can be directly utilized from the internet, thus reducing the level of scrutiny it receives.” How the scam works… and how to prevent it. According to Proofpoint, after a typical SharePoint or OneDrive account compromise, the attackers upload a malicious file and change the sharing permissions of the account to “public” so that anyone can access it. The malicious link is then shared with the compromised users’ contacts or other targeted individuals. Sometimes the link is a unique redirect URL “and hence can be difficult to detect, as it would not appear on any URL reputation repository,” Proofpoint explained. Other similarly abused cloud-based services include Sway, Dropbox, Googleapis, Google Docs, Google Drive, and Box. Proofpoint also said that some attackers have strategically placed malicious content in one compromised account while using a second account – perhaps one belonging to an important or credible individual one might a communication from – to send the link. “In addition, even if the compromised account in the second tenant is discovered, the malicious file hosted in the first tenant would not be taken down. And so, the attack would persist,” Proofpoint noted. Proofpoint said this particular phishing scam is difficult to detect “and even harder to block/mitigate if you lack visibility into both email and cloud environments.” Suggestions from experts to reduce the overall threat included improving cloud visibility training, adopting a Cloud Access Security Broker solution Chris Hazelton, director of security solutions at Lookout, said that organizations moving to the cloud should “move protections from phishing and social engineering attacks to all the endpoints used to access corporate cloud data. For instance, “privacy centric monitoring should take place on every endpoint accessing corporate data,” he added. Hazelton also advised beefing up training to “help users understand that trusted websites can be used in phishing attacks. Users need to go beyond just inspecting web links. They need to make sure that the context in which a cloud service is being used makes sense.” Baron also recommended installing “technical solutions for Zero Trust networking such as Software Defined Perimeters (SDP), Virtual Private Networks (VPN), and Network Access Control (NAC)” to protect remote workers. Other experts and security companies recommended investing in Cloud Security Access Brokers, predictive sandboxing, employee/role-based risk assessments (to determine who is likely to be targeted), identity and access management, multi-factor authentication for endpoints and cloud-based services, and more. SC Media also reached out to Microsoft to inquire how the company recommends users of its cloud-based collaboration services defend themselves against this trending threat. Source
  12. QuicksilverInc

    OneDrive

    Hi, anyone know any promos or anything else, to get aditional space to onedrive, i know the bing reward system, but it is regional and does not work in my country. Please if anyone could help me?.
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