Midori (operating system)
|Company / developer||Microsoft Corporation|
|Working state||Currently under development|
|Supported platforms||IA-32, x86-64, ARM|
|Kernel type||Microkernel (Language-based)|
Midori is the code name for a managed code operating system being developed by Microsoft with joint effort of Microsoft Research. It has been reported to be a possible commercial implementation of the Singularity operating system, a research project started in 2003 to build a highly-dependable operating system in which the kernel, device drivers, and applications are all written in managed code. It was designed for concurrency, and can run a program spread across multiple nodes at once. It also features an entirely new security model that sandboxes applications for increased security. Microsoft has mapped out several possible migration paths from Windows to Midori.
A new reference to Midori was found in a presentation shown during the OOPSLA 2012 conference in October 2012.
- Mary-Jo Foley (2008-06-30). "Goodbye, XP. Hello, Midori". ZDNet. Retrieved 2008-07-22.
- Marius Oiaga (2008-06-30). "Life After Windows - Microsoft Midori Operating System". Softpedia. Retrieved 2008-07-22.
- David Worthington (2008-07-29). "Microsoft's plans for post-Windows OS revealed". SD Times.
- David Worthington (2008-08-05). "Microsoft's Midori to sandbox apps for increased security". SD Times.
- David Worthington (2008-07-31). "Microsoft maps out migration from Windows". SD Times.
- Madanlal Musuvathi; Shaz Qadeer; Thomas Ball (November 2007). "CHESS: A systematic testing tool for concurrent software". Microsoft. Retrieved 2008-07-22.
- Mary Jo Foley. "Microsoft's Midori operating-system skunkworks project soldiers on". ZDnet's All About Microsoft. Retrieved 2012-11-08.
- Microsoft's plans for post-Windows OS revealed SD Times' David Worthington on Midori
- SD Times' David Worthington on the migration away from Windows
- SD Times' David Worthington on Midori security
- Technologizer report by David Worthington on Windows Mobile's life cycle
- Microsoft sees end of Windows era, BBC News
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