Advancing to Microsoft Office 10

Advancing to Microsoft Office 10

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Description

Custom installation instructions. * Full coverage of Excel, Word, Powerpoint, Outlook, and more. * Covers new features not found in previous versions of Office. Breeden and Cheek provide an insight into the newest product from Microsoft - Office 10. Office 10 is the replacement for Microsoft Office, designed to take users into the 21st century. Breeden and Cheek provide tips and tricks for the experienced office user, to help them find maximum value in this new software. Microsoft Office 10 Preview from winsupersite.com (http://www.winsupersite.com/reviews/office 10_betal.asp) The recent release of Office 10 Beta 1 has unearthed a slow of new features, including a subscription software service, voice control, and numerous simplification improvements that will help shape this release into a compelling upgrade over Office 2000. Office 10 Beta 1, which Microsoft now says will be called Office 2001 or Office 2002 when it ships, includes the client software, an Office Web Server, the Office Resource Kit, two Language Packs CDs, and a ClipArt CD; it's not clear which of these products will be separated out from the main Office product.
The current beta supports Windows 95/98, NT 4 SP5, or Windows 2000: Windows Me is not supported on this release, though it will be in subsequent betas and the final version. Microsoft recommends 64 MB of RAM or more, and 250 MB of free hard disk space. Each Language Pack requires an additional 50 MB of storage space.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 256 pages
  • 189.2 x 236.2 x 20.1mm | 671.82g
  • Butterworth-Heinemann Ltd
  • Oxford, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 079061233X
  • 9780790612331

About Michael Cheek

John Breeden II is the editor in chief for Game industry News (GiN). As a journalist he has covered everything from rural town meetings to the U.S. Congress and even done time as a crime reporter and photographer. His first venture into writing about the game industry came in the form of a computer column called 'On the Chip Side', which grew to have over 1 million circulation and was published in newspapers across the USA. From there he did several 'ask the computer guy' columns in magazines such as Up Front! in New Mexico and Who Cares? in Washington D.C. When the Internet started to become popular, he began writing guided Web tours for the newly launched Washington Post online section as well as reviews for the weekend section of the paper, something he still does from time to time. His experience in trade publications came as a writer and reviewer for Government Computer News. Michael Cheek is one of GiN's Editors.
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