Microsoft has released another Insider Preview Build of Windows 10 Mobile with the thrilling name Build 14356.
The update includes a number of enhancements, the most notable of which is that Cortana can now push phone notifications to a linked Windows 10 machine.
This feature premiered on Cortana for Android last month but is now being extended to Windows Phone, showing that even internally Windows Phone is not top priority.
Notifications can be set to include missed calls, text messages and social media.
Users can also send a photo from phone to PC wirelessly, just like an email or Bluetooth but with words and talking. Just saying 'OK Cortana, send this photo to my PC' will do the trick.
Also new is a different icon to show that Cortana is listening, which could address some users' privacy concerns.
There's a whole list of bug fixes, including one where the battery life indicator couldn't convey the difference between 75 per cent and 85 per cent.
There are also a number of known bugs, including battery drain on certain devices and data problems with the second SIM on dual SIM devices.
Quick Action icons are reset by this version so they will need to be set up again, and Microsoft helpfully proclaims: "In some cases, the new Cortana features highlighted above may not work." Fortunately, that's just a reboot fix.
The new version of Windows Phone 10 comes just a few days after Microsoft all but ended its efforts in the hardware market. The firm recently announced major layoffs and another hefty write-off on its Nokia acquisition.
Despite this, Microsoft hasn't quite given up on the platform, and analysts predict that the company may hope to carve a small niche in enterprise markets.
The OS may also be used to form the basis of a Surface Phone in a bid to match Microsoft's success in the hybrid market with the Surface Book, although Windows Phone has fallen so low that even that may not be enough.
Could be used for everything from search-and-rescue robots to wearable tech
Don't require the rare material being mined from the mountains of South America
IBM hopes that its new tool will avoid bias in artificial intelligence
Found by calculating the strength of the material deep inside the crust of neutron stars