Microsoft‘s centralized search engine, Bing, is accepting an advancement to match the rest of the company’s products, and is now going to be called “Microsoft Bing.”

The aggregation appear the change in a blog post, and you can now find “Microsoft Bing” everywhere on the search engine. According to Microsoft, the new name “reflects the connected affiliation of our search adventures across the Microsoft family.” So yeah, not a big change, but just article that brings it a little closer to the rest of the “family.”

Microsoft is also using the moment to expand its Give with Bing program. You can accrue Microsoft Rewards points by doing things like arena Xbox games and analytic with Bing, which you can later redeem for rewards, which includes donations to nonprofit organizations. Give with Bing has now broadcast to accommodate 1.4 actor organizations, and Microsoft will match points donated to the organizations through the end of the year. It’s also accretion Give with Bing to more countries.

In case you didn’t know it, you can access your Bing dashboard here. You can ascendancy who your Microsoft points benefit, and you’ll also see more ways to earn points. You select your alignment of choice, then toggle on “Give Mode,” which automatically donates points you accrue analytic through Bing to that organization. If you still want to use your points to, say get an Xbox Game Pass membership, you can do so with points you earn in other ways. It’s not a bad deal, all things considered.

It’s a little ironic that this news comes out just as a new Windows update allows you to attenuate Bing permanently, so you’ll only see local files on your computer when you use the search option. Still, it makes sense that Microsoft‘s incentivizing those who do use Bing, and nonprofit donation is absolutely not a bad incentive.

While Microsoft didn’t accede it, the new name appears to come with a new logo. You can see it in the contour annual of the official Cheep account. It looks very agnate to the aboriginal logo, albeit with its edges ashen and its black blued up to match the rest of the new Windows icons.


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