Gabriel Aul, the head of the Windows Insider program at Microsoft, stated that the OneDrive cloud storage service "'is being integrated directly" into Windows 10, rather than being offered as a stand alone app.

Aul's response came from a question on his Twitter account, with a person asking him why OneDrive has not yet become a universal app. His reply?

"OneDrive is being integrated directly into Windows rather than as an app"

What does this mean, and how will it impact Windows 10 users? At the moment, we don't have any information on how OneDrive will be integrated into Windows 10 and how this will affect its features and updates. It's possible that its integration will be something like Skype, which replaced Messenger in Windows 8.1. It's still a Modern app but it's also a deep part of the OS.

It's also interesting to note that Google integrates its Google Drive cloud service into its Chrome OS, while Apple has done the same for iCloud in iOS and Mac.

There are still many questions about Windows 10 that are up in the air, and we hope to learn more during Microsoft's Build 2015 conference in San Francisco, which begins on April 30, Windows Central will be there with first hand reports on the event.

Source: Gabriel Aul (Twitter); Via: WinSupersite