After the much-awaited Anniversary Update last August, Microsoft now claims that there are 400 million active Windows 10 machines in the world.
There's a lot to like about Windows 10. It is an integrated way of compromising between the stable functionality of Windows 7 and the futuristic, touchscreen-focused features of Windows 8.1.
However, some new features collect your data like never before and by default it has them all turned on.
With these added features, users also need to be aware of any added security concerns and how to protect their systems from any unwanted vulnerability.
Let's walk through some of the automatic default settings that increase security risks, and how to turn them off.