By now you should have heard that Windows 10 will support Microsoft’s new Aura API, which lets developers control your home theater in a way that was previously only possible through a TV remote.
This means that, for example, if you’ve got a big home theater setup that you’re going to be using at home for a while, you can use the Aura API to control the volume and bass of the TV and audio mix.
For those unfamiliar with this API, you’ll be using a few key concepts to understand what’s going on.
Aura is basically a wireless audio interface for Windows that uses a Bluetooth-based protocol to communicate with your TV and speakers.
Aura also lets you connect and disconnect devices from one another.
The Aura API is a new, cross-platform API for Windows, but it’s not the only one that will be available to developers on the platform.
Microsoft has announced the Aura SDK, which is a cross-compiler for Windows and iOS that provides a developer-friendly API that’s easy to use and cross-device.
Developers can also use the SDK to create their own audio applications, as long as they’re written in C# and they include the Aura framework.
So, for a lot of users, Aura is going to make their home theater experience much easier.
But there’s a catch.
You’ll need a device that supports Windows 10 to use Aura, and there’s currently no official Windows 10 device that can support Aura, which means that a lot people are going to need a Microsoft device, or an Amazon device, to use the new API.
For example, the $199 Xbox One S that’s being offered in the Windows 10 Creators Update is no longer compatible with the Aura hardware.
The Microsoft devices that will support Aura include the $299 Xbox One X, $299 PlayStation 4 Pro, and the $499 PlayStation 4.
Microsoft will also be rolling out support for devices that are not Windows 10 devices, such as Xbox One consoles that support Windows 10.
These devices will be called Windows 10 “devices,” which will be the same names that Windows 8 devices were using when they were introduced.
If you’re still curious about the details of how Aura works, check out our article about the API.
To get a handle on what Aura can do, I’ve broken it down into three categories: Control the volume, control the bass, and control the speaker.
You can also control the color of your home, the sound system, and even your Windows 10 wallpaper.
To do that, you’re probably familiar with the basic Control Panel settings that you’ll find in Windows.
But for a more technical perspective, you might want to check out this tutorial from the Ars Technic staff.
For now, here are the basic controls you’ll need to be able to use all three of these different features.
Control the Volume Controls the volume of your TV, speakers, and surround sound system.
It’s basically a control that you can click on and hold in your Windows desktop or your Windows Start menu.
When you do, it’ll bring up a menu that lets you set the volume level, the frequency, the bass level, and what other options it has.
You don’t have to use any of these controls unless you want to turn the volume down.
If your TV has a Dolby Atmos sound system that has a low bass, you won’t need to adjust the volume.
It’ll be the volume that matters.
For most people, that’ll be around 100-150 decibels.
If it’s louder than that, that means you need to increase the volume or set the speaker volume.
The bass controls the bass of your speakers, like the subwoofer, which has a frequency of up to 1kHz.
The subwoofers on the Xbox One and PlayStation 4 have a frequency around 10kHz.
If the sub is too loud, you will likely have to adjust it.
If both subwooper and speaker are set to their default settings, the sub will be heard at the default level of 85 decibells.
The volume control is used to turn on or off the speakers and subwoobers.
The higher the volume knob, the louder the sound.
If speakers are turned up or down, you should turn them up or low.
You want the sound to be loud enough to get to the TV.
If there are no subwoosters, the volume controls will be turned off.
For more info on volume controls in Windows, read our article on how to turn up or lower the volume on your TV.
You need to use a keyboard and mouse to navigate through the options and to activate or deactivate a feature.
If a feature is turned on, it’s usually a control like this that lets the TV do something.
The buttons in the upper right of the screen that let you activate the feature are also used for this purpose.
If no buttons are selected, the feature is off.
If two or more