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Here’s how Outlook One for Windows (Project Monarch) looks like

The development of a unified email client Outlook for Windows, also known under the code name Project Monarch, has been underway for more than a year. Microsoft's goal to make work and look identical everywhere. Eventually, it will replace the default Mail & Calendar apps.

During its development, the app reached its pre-release stage, but Microsoft didn't make it available for testing to consumers. Microsoft kept testing it internally.

Now, we are probably close to public testing. Users report that it is already possible to sign in to the new Outlook for Windows client with a work or school account. There is also an installer for the new app that anyone can download from this link: https://outlook-1.cdn.office.net/.

Here's how it looks.

Unified Outlook One for Windows

Outlook One For Work And School Accouns 1Outlook One For Work And School Accouns 2Outlook One For Work And School Accouns 3Outlook One For Work And School Accouns 4

The app design matches the appearance the web version of Outlook. At a glance, there are no specific features or add-ons available in the app. Also, it doesn't support personal Microsoft accounts. This will most likely be changed after the official announcement of the Outlook One.

The most noticeable change in the app's UI are controls built-in right in the title bar.  The new message button still opens a new dialog, similar to the current Outlook app.

There are no official announcements from Microsoft on when they plan to start testing of the unified Outlook. Most likely, they will announce it in the coming days. The Redmond firm may announce it at the Build 2022 developer event, which will be held May 24-26 (via @FireCubeStudios and @InsideWindows).

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Author: Sergey Tkachenko

Sergey Tkachenko is a software developer who started Winaero back in 2011. On this blog, Sergey is writing about everything connected to Microsoft, Windows and popular software. Follow him on Telegram, Twitter, and YouTube.

3 thoughts on “Here’s how Outlook One for Windows (Project Monarch) looks like”

  1. Nowadays, I usually use the browser to check mail. Before, I used Thunderbird for mail. I don’t want anything that can ping my client all the time. However, I only use mail one way. Receive! Never send anything. Mail is too insecure.

    1. A client is good for Offline Mail storage if you could not access your email for whatever reason at a particular moment.

    2. The bundled Outlook from Office suite was still using the old ActiveX engine. I think Mail still relying on EdgeHTML

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