Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella said Wednesday that more than half of the people who use its website are paying an average of $3 more for a computer and $8 more for the services it provides than before the shutdown of its popular Windows operating system last year.
“We’re getting more people into the Windows ecosystem,” Nadell told attendees at the annual Build conference in San Francisco.
Nadell said the company has made an effort to add more Microsoft products to its portfolio.
In fact, Microsoft’s most popular product category, Office 365, has seen the most growth since the shutdown, and the company is now selling its own Office suite and is working on building a Windows app for the iPhone.
Microsoft is also offering free cloud-based online courses to people who want to learn how to program.
The company also is releasing an Office mobile app, and a new version of the Bing search engine is available for Android and iOS devices.
But it’s not the only one selling its products in an effort at getting customers back on the web.
Earlier this year, Apple released an update that made it possible for its users to sign up for its iCloud service, and Google’s Android smartphone service announced it was rolling out its own version of Office.
Even Google’s rival Amazon, which was forced to shut down its Kindle app in March 2016 due to its relationship with Microsoft, said it’s going to continue to offer an online version of its Kindle e-reader for users of the competing Kindle Fire and Kindle Voyage devices.