Author Mathew Diekhake

Mathew Diekhake is a Microsoft Systems Administrator from Australia and also the Founder and Editor-in-Chief of He is a Windows and Android die hard but has spent countless hours learning about a variety of computer software, both formally and informally. Mathew has collected many Microsoft certificates and is a qualified Systems and Server Administrator.


He graduated from DDLS as a CompTIA A+ Certified IT technician certificate training (parts 1 and 2), and earned many other certificates of excellence, including becoming a qualified service desk analyst, installing, configuring, and administering Windows XP Professional, managing a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 environment, and maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 environment. He then went on to become a Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist (MCTS), a Microsoft Certified Professional, a Microsoft Certified IT Professional (MCTIP), a Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator on Microsoft Windows Server 2003 (MCSA), Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator: Messaging on Microsoft Windows Server 2003, a Microsoft Certified IT Professional: Server Administrator on Windows Server 2008.


Mathew’s area of expertise is with computer operating systems and web browsers—in particular, managing and maintaining systems and software. Since 2011, Mathew has written tens of thousands of articles on computer software covering a wide range of topics, including Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 10, Android, and other operating systems, Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge and other web browsers. His oldest work can be found on, where he began blogging on computer operating systems and web browsers before creating more technical writing oriented domains such as He also spent three years writing for, a once top 20,000 Alexa ranking tech blog owned by the same company that runs, one of the most successful shareware websites in the world still to this day.

Mathew’s work has been linked to by Microsoft MVP’s on the website, senior XDA developer forum members, senior OnePlus forum members, senior Xiaomi forum members, popular independent websites such as AnandTech and popular blogs such as Android Pit.

Mathew has written tens of thousands of articles online spanning across several domains, and those articles have gone on to get millions of views. His work on was once getting close to a million monthly views and has had the website inside the top 50,000 trafficked sites in the world according to Alexa.

Mathew’s contributions to the Windows Insider program and messages to the Windows Insider team directly has contributed to some of the Windows 10 features that you see today. Some examples include there no longer being any sound when you move the volume slider from the system tray, and the Cortana icon being removed from the search box. Mathew emphasized the default sound from the slider needed to be removed because it can be a lot louder than the video that you’re watching, which meant that you couldn’t turn up those videos without having to create a louder Windows default sound which can be disruptive to an environment. Mathew also felt it was important to move Cortana out of the search box so people could understand that search was not directly related to Cortana and perhaps that would get people to better realize how powerful the ability to search is. Both ideas were adopted by early 2019.


Mathew was the founder, editor, and lead technical writer/tech journalist of the following online publications before moving them all onto the one domain:


and other premium domain names relating to computer operating systems and web browsers. He still owns the domains today.

On his domains, Mathew also spends a lot of time trying his best to answer questions to queries that readers leave in the comments. Between writing new articles and answering questions, Mathew can usually be found online seven days a week and almost around the clock. You can reach out to him at Please note, all questions related to his content should be left as comments beneath the articles, as he does not provide computer support via email.

At, Mathew hopes to one day create a thriving tech community filled with tech enthusiasts who wish to learn more about computer software.