My Toshiba DynaPad (can't recall it's American name) had been more or less in storage since I got my iPad Pro 9.7. I took it out of storage to see if I could revive it. Almost no free space left on the C: drive so I reinstalled windows from scratch and to save space I decided to not install Office. Just OneNote and Word as apps. That left some 34 GB of a total of 43 GB (I'm guessing there are a lot of left over garbage there) to work with. I must confess that OneNote as an app was a joy and more featured than iOS and Android versions. Not by a lot, but there were a few items like copying page links and so on. But obviously it has a long way to go before it reaches the desktop software. And that is fine, it is a freebie and works very well for TAKING notes. Especially inking was excellent, although the small vector cursors following the pen is something I can do without. I also realized that a 64 GB storage unit simply doesn't cut it. I tried downloading a notebook I've been working on for the last three years. It contains pages from eight different Japanese books and when a third of the notebook was downloaded there was no more space available on the C: drive. Unfortunately, I haven't been able to find a way for OneNote to keep the material on the D: drive's sdCard. I know I can set overdrive to use the card, but OneNote keeps all its cache and sync files in the user/%name%/app/local/microsoft/.... directory that took up some 27 GB (the actual notebook is only around 6 GB) of space. I think I can get OneNote to only take down the specific pages I need, when I need them, from the cloud. Obviously this creates a waiting period, but at least I can work on the pages, something I can't do on the iOS version since Apple stops the Wi-Fi from connecting when the screen dims, and there is no power option of keeping it on while connected to power. Using the Word and OneNote apps instead of the desktop versions makes the tablet much more useful and if Microsoft had been ready with those as they released Windows 8, the marked would probably look different today. Twitter is to communications as haiku is to literature.