Microsoft shows Windows 10 based Xbox One dashboard in new video

21 Sep 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

How to use Windows 10’s Game DVR to record videos of your PC gaming.

With Windows 10, Microsoft has been aiming to unify the user experience across all its devices. Later this month, Redmond will release a new Xbox Beta app for Windows 10 that allows select users to preview future app updates before they reach the public. “The Xbox Beta app program gives fans an opportunity to provide early input on features and enhancements … helping us shape the product based on fan feedback,” Xbox Live’s Larry Hryb wrote in a blog post. Microsoft hasn’t given a specific release date, nor has it said which features will be available at first. (We can speculate on a couple future possibilities, such as downloading over-the-air DVR shows from an Xbox One for offline viewing, and streaming PC games to an Xbox One console .) Before the launch of Windows 10 in July, users were able to test the work-in-progress Xbox app through the Windows 10 Insider Preview . With Windows 10’s Game DVR feature, you can easily record your gaming exploits and share with your Xbox-using friends—all without downloading and installing additional software like Nvidia’s ShadowPlay or OBS. While Microsoft has a long history of publicly testing programs such as Office and Windows before an official launch, the idea of ongoing preview or beta tracks is fairly new.

If you haven’t used the Xbox app before or don’t own an Xbox console, you’ll need to first set up a gamertag—basically, your Xbox screen name. Still, there’s plenty of room for minor tweaks—an update this month adds game progress comparison with friends, and real-time activity feed updates—along with major features such as cross-platform play. In November, Microsoft will introduce “a completely re-imagined Xbox One, inspired by your feedback, [which] brings the fastest and most social Xbox experience ever.” If you’re particularly proud of your gaming triumph, click Share to share your clip with other Xbox users: Once uploaded, your clip will appear under the Shared tab. You can set your own keyboard shortcuts for Game DVR features, change the maximum length of each recording (one hour, two hours, or 30 minutes), and change the video quality.

You can also set the Game DVR to automatically run in the background when you’re playing a game, which activates the ability to press Win + Alt + G to automatically save the last 30 seconds of gameplay—a nifty feature for when you just pulled off an astounding move spur-of-the-moment.

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