Windows 8 introduces a new interface to the interface of the new Windows interface called the “Windows 8.2 text editor.”
You can add the editor and window editor to a window by right-clicking on it, or by tapping on it and dragging.
The editor and the window can be used simultaneously, allowing you to edit multiple files at the same time.
But there’s one catch.
Windows 8 requires that you enable “Windows Mode” for the editor.
This means that you’ll need to open up a shortcut for it to appear in the taskbar.
The “Windows mode” option is located in the System Tools menu, and is a hidden option in Windows 8 (you can’t just click on the option and run it).
Here’s how to enable it: Click the Start button, and then select Run.
Type Windows Settings and then click on Advanced.
Scroll down to the bottom of the page, and click the “Advanced” button.
Click the “Change” button, then click the button that says “Show Advanced Options” and then choose Show.
In the left pane, you’ll see a list of options.
Click on “Windows Options.”
From the list, select the “Text Editor” option.
The text editor will appear in a new window, and you can use it to edit text.
If you’re working with files in your local directory, you can also open up the text editors in Windows Explorer, and paste them in.
But if you want to edit files on a remote computer, you need to add it to the remote machine, and the text edit dialog will ask for a username and password.
To do this, you just have to click on it again.
The following screenshots show you the text editing and saving window.
Note: The screenshots were taken on a Macbook Pro with Yosemite installed, and my machine was set up with Windows 8 on it.
The windows and editor are also visible in the same windows explorer window, so you can see how the editor behaves.