Less common, but useful Windows 10 shortcuts
Windows 10 features
If you need to arrange a lot of windows and you don't have multiple monitors, you can put them on multiple virtual desktops. You can use Alt-Tab to move between apps as usual and then Windows-Ctrl and the left and right arrow keys to move between desktops. This is handy if you're working on two projects and you want to group things together so you don't get them mixed up, or if you're in a conference call and you need to share your screen – but you don't want to close the apps you don't want people to see.
Because all your apps and programs run in windows on the desktop instead of modern apps from the Store being in their own space, you can no longer drag across the left edge of the screen to bring another app on screen and get a split view. Instead, you drag windows into the corners of the screen to get the familiar Snap view.
You can now use all four corners of your screen if you want each window to take up a quarter of the screen instead of half, and the space that isn't filled by the window you just dragged shows thumbnails of your other windows to make it easier to snap the next one into place.