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Here are the two shots Visser posted from the roadmap: My 10 key takeaways from the roadmap: The Windows piece of the roadmap is unsurprisingly vague about anything beyond the Developer Preview.Because the roadmaps were created in December last year, they don't even mention the Consumer Preview, which Microsoft released on February 29.(The old "under-promise/over-deliver" thing.) So some of these targets also could contain a bit of "fat." Update: And here's a Microsoft spokesperson emphasizing those same caveats in a statement sent to me via e-mail today: "We often provide forward-looking information to our partners and customers under our confidentially agreements with them.This TV icon from America was born in San Francisco."For who want to know: I got the roadmap from the Microsoft Partner Network, where it can be downloaded without logon," Visser tweeted a week ago.Visser gave me permission to embed his screen shots on my blog.On the Windows Phone front, the roadmap also is fairly vague.

The bar symbol, according to the key for the roadmap, indicates "historical cadence." So all I can say for sure from this is if Microsoft follows its established release patterns, IE 10 could be out by mid-year -- maybe around the time Microsoft delivers the Windows 8 Release Candidate.I tend to think it's more likely, though, that this is Apollo, a k a the Windows Phone 8 operating system -- which Microsoft has told some of its partners will be out before the end of this year.There are other interesting parts of the roadmap which Visser didn't post screen shots of.Visual Studio: VS11, the coming release of Microsoft's tool suite that will support Windows 8, is shown as being released to manufacturing in the latter part of 2012, as expected.SQL Server: The roadmap shows SQL Server 2012 Parallel Data Warehouse as being released to manufacturing in the latter part of 2012.

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