Microsoft Support Number OR Call Toll-Free @ 1-844-478-2887

Wednesday, December 22, 2010

Microsoft Word Viewer 1.0 full

View, print and copy Word documents, even if you don't have Word installed. This download is a replacement for Word Viewer 2003 and all previous Word Viewer versions.

The Word Viewer, together with the Microsoft Office Compatibility Pack for Word, Excel, and PowerPoint 2007 File Formats, allows you open Word documents saved in the following formats:


* Word Document (*.docx)
* Word Macro-Enabled Document (*.docm)
* Rich Text Format (.rtf)
* Text (.txt)
* Web Page formats (.htm, .html, .mht, .mhtml)
* WordPerfect 5.x (.wpd)
* WordPerfect 6.x (.doc, .wpd)
* Works 6.0 (.wps)
* Works 7.0 (.wps)
* XML (.xml)


With Word Viewer and the Compatibility Pack, you can view, print, and copy document contents to another program. However, you cannot edit an open document, save a document, or create a new document. This download is a replacement for Word Viewer 2003 and all previous Word Viewer versions.

Related Topic:-
Microsoft Office Starter 2010 & Office 2010 Professional Beta Features Comparison
microsoft office Home And Student 2010 product key
Microsoft Office Home and Student 2010 Specifications
O

ffice 2010 Memory Requirements

Office 2010 Support

Microsoft Office 2010 x32 14.0 BETA

Microsoft Office 2010 gives you powerful new tools to express your ideas, solve problems, and connect with people. Office 2010 lets you work how, when, and where you want, letting you get things from a PC, the Web, and even a smartphone.

Use Office 2010 virtually anywhere: PC, phone, browser
With Microsoft Office 2010, you can review and do minor editing on Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and OneNote 2010 documents, virtually anywhere, by using Office Web Apps from more locations on more devices.

Keep your people productive on the go. Office 2010 lets you access and edit documents stored on a server while you’re offline with SharePoint Workspace 2010, and then automatically syncs these changes when you’re back online. So you stay productive while on the go.

Support your employees, regardless of location or device. Office 2010 saves you time and money by helping you deploy and manage Office on the PC, the smartphone, and the Web, all from within familiar Microsoft System Center tools.

Bring ideas to life
Create and deliver presentations that help you stand apart from the competition. Office 2010 puts you in the director’s chair, enabling you to create dazzling digital content in PowerPoint 2010 without the need for expensive third-party tools. And you can broadcast your presentation to anyone with a browser, even if they don’t have PowerPoint.

Stay organized and on top of your work. OneNote 2010 pulls together everything from daily sales figures to digital images, so all the information you need is easily accessible. You can also create side notes that stay on your screen as you move between different programs, so you can keep your thoughts organized as you multi-task. This helps you stay organized while saving you time.

Turn intuition into insights to make quicker and more informed business decisions. Excel 2010 provides tools for improved data visualization, which can give you key insights into business processes and tailor messaging and products to best meet customer needs. Whole trends can be conveyed in a single cell with Sparklines. And there are more options in styles and icons in conditional formatting, as well as the ability to highlight specific items like such as “max/min” in a single click.

Work better together
Collaboration means better work and beating deadlines. Co-authoring allows multiple people to work on the same document at the same time, such as an RFP, to respond faster and meet deadlines. With Office 2010, several team members can work on Word 2010 and PowerPoint 2010 documents simultaneously and see who else is working on which sections, regardless of location.

Reduce travel costs and spend less on third-party conferencing tools. Office 2010 helps your people save time and money by providing one-click communication through unified communications technology, and real-time document sharing from within Word, PowerPoint, and Excel 2010 without the need to switch applications. This makes virtual meetings more effective so team members can get more done without being in the same room.

Instantly share a presentation. Hold spontaneous meetings with customers and partners with PowerPoint 2010. Broadcast Slideshow allows you to present a slideshow entirely through a Web browser—no matter where your audience is at. No need for your customers to have a third-party conferencing tool, or even PowerPoint. All they have to do is click on a link and a browser window opens with your slides.

Introducing Office 2010 Word Starter and Excel 2010 Starter

Fans of Microsoft Works may be disappointed to learn that their preferred lightweight office suite has been discontinued in favor of a very different product: Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition. What makes Starter Edition different from MS Works and other previous incarnations of Microsoft Office? We break it down in this preview.

Office 2010 Starter Edition diverges from all previous Microsoft office productivity software in several respects: it's free, it's ad-supported, you can't buy it in stores, and Microsoft is OK with users making copies of it. Oh, and its functionality is extremely limited even though it contains the code of a full version of Microsoft Office 2010.

Let's start with the "you can't buy it" clause; Microsoft Office 2010 Starter is available only as preloaded software, so if you scratch-build your PCs, Office Starter isn't directly available to you. If you buy your PCs off the rack, Office Starter 2010 will be a free software option from most major manufacturers. Office Starter 2010 is also only compatible with Windows Vista or Windows 7, so Windows XP hangers-on are left out.

If you opt to have Office 2010 Starter Edition preinstalled on your PC - or if the manufacturer makes that decision for you - it will cost you nothing. Office 2010 Starter isn't available at retail, but its retail price is zero. The trade-offs for this price point are manifold.

First, Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition is ad-supported. In the bottom right corner of the application window, an ad unit rotates through paid advertisements every 45 seconds. It should come as no surprise that many of the advertisements are upsells to paid versions of Microsoft Office, and that as of yet Microsoft has not scheduled any third-party ads for these units. Moreover, the ads are not based on the content of the user's documents; no indexing takes place and no user data is shared with the advertising system. That said, you can't close the advertising pane or its parent column, so a fair percentage of screen real estate is committed to ad-related content in Office Starter 2010.

Second, while you can't separately purchase Office Starter 2010, if you buy a PC with Starter preloaded on it, Microsoft supports copying the application to a USB drive and running that copy on an unlimited number of additional PCs. Microsoft isn't going to penalize you for giving away the product that the company itself is giving away. The reason Microsoft probably doesn't object to giving away Office 2010 Starter Edition is that the suite's two applications - Word 2010 Starter and Excel 2010 Starter - are fairly feature-limited.

The major missing features in Office Starter 2010 are macros. Almost no macros will run in Excel Starter or Word Starter, with the .accde, .dsn, .mde, .odc, .udl, .xla and .xlam file types unsupported by Office Starter applications. No Office add-ins are supported in Starter Edition, either, so if you have custom Microsoft Word or Excel link-in applications, Office Starter likely won't cooperate with your legacy apps. Specific to Word Starter Edition, users will be unable to create embedded comments or automated tables of contents. In Excel Starter Edition, pivot tables have been disabled. None of this should sound terribly unfamiliar to MS Works users.
What may be unfamiliar, however, is the ribbon interface, which first showed up in portions of Microsoft Office 2007 and defines the UI for every version of each Office 2010 product - Word Starter and Excel Starter included. The bad news is that the ribbon is a stark departure from past MS Works and Microsoft Word interfaces. The good news is that the 2010 Office ribbon is vastly improved from the Office 2007 ribbon, largely because the 2010 version is similar to the classic Office interface. For example, the 2007 ribbon removed the File menu, while the 2010 ribbon brought it back. If you held off upgrading from MS Works or even Office 2003 to Office 2007 because the new interface was too foreign, Office 2010 presents a much easier transition.


The major premise behind Office Starter 2010 is to ensure that Windows users can still open Microsoft Word or Excel files on a new PC even if he or she didn't pay for Microsoft Office. For basic word-processing and spreadsheet tasks, Office 2010 Starter Edition is adequate. The aforementioned advertising pane sits at the bottom of a persistent help column, which is the relatively improved descendant of Microsoft Bob and Clippy. Whatever common task you're trying to accomplish - write a letter, compose a resume, set up a household budget - Office Starter 2010 has a basic template ready for you.

Should you stray from these basic tasks - or try to open a PowerPoint presentation - Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition is there to upsell you to a paid version of Office 2010. This is where the "contains the full code of Microsoft Office" idea comes in. Simply purchase a product key card - a redemption card with an Office 2010 license key sold at traditional retail outlets - and you can convert your Starter Edition to a paid edition of Office almost instantly. What this means for the memory footprint of Office Starter 2010 is unclear, but it's safe to assume that Office Starter will likely take up more hard drive space than previous versions of MS Works.

Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition Review

Fans of Microsoft Works may be disappointed to learn that their preferred lightweight office suite has been discontinued in favor of a very different product: Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition. What makes Starter Edition different from MS Works and other previous incarnations of Microsoft Office? We break it down in this preview.
Office 2010 Starter Edition diverges from all previous Microsoft office productivity software in several respects: it's free, it's ad-supported, you can't buy it in stores, and Microsoft is OK with users making copies of it. Oh, and its functionality is extremely limited even though it contains the code of a full version of Microsoft Office 2010.
Let's start with the "you can't buy it" clause; Microsoft Office 2010 Starter is available only as preloaded software, so if you scratch-build your PCs, Office Starter isn't directly available to you. If you buy your PCs off the rack, Office Starter 2010 will be a free software option from most major manufacturers. Office Starter 2010 is also only compatible with Windows Vista or Windows 7, so Windows XP hangers-on are left out.

If you opt to have Office 2010 Starter Edition preinstalled on your PC - or if the manufacturer makes that decision for you - it will cost you nothing. Office 2010 Starter isn't available at retail, but its retail price is zero. The trade-offs for this price point are manifold.

First, Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition is ad-supported. In the bottom right corner of the application window, an ad unit rotates through paid advertisements every 45 seconds. It should come as no surprise that many of the advertisements are upsells to paid versions of Microsoft Office, and that as of yet Microsoft has not scheduled any third-party ads for these units. Moreover, the ads are not based on the content of the user's documents; no indexing takes place and no user data is shared with the advertising system. That said, you can't close the advertising pane or its parent column, so a fair percentage of screen real estate is committed to ad-related content in Office Starter 2010.

Second, while you can't separately purchase Office Starter 2010, if you buy a PC with Starter preloaded on it, Microsoft supports copying the application to a USB drive and running that copy on an unlimited number of additional PCs. Microsoft isn't going to penalize you for giving away the product that the company itself is giving away. The reason Microsoft probably doesn't object to giving away Office 2010 Starter Edition is that the suite's two applications - Word 2010 Starter and Excel 2010 Starter - are fairly feature-limited.

The major missing features in Office Starter 2010 are macros. Almost no macros will run in Excel Starter or Word Starter, with the .accde, .dsn, .mde, .odc, .udl, .xla and .xlam file types unsupported by Office Starter applications. No Office add-ins are supported in Starter Edition, either, so if you have custom Microsoft Word or Excel link-in applications, Office Starter likely won't cooperate with your legacy apps. Specific to Word Starter Edition, users will be unable to create embedded comments or automated tables of contents. In Excel Starter Edition, pivot tables have been disabled. None of this should sound terribly unfamiliar to MS Works users.
What may be unfamiliar, however, is the ribbon interface, which first showed up in portions of Microsoft Office 2007 and defines the UI for every version of each Office 2010 product - Word Starter and Excel Starter included. The bad news is that the ribbon is a stark departure from past MS Works and Microsoft Word interfaces. The good news is that the 2010 Office ribbon is vastly improved from the Office 2007 ribbon, largely because the 2010 version is similar to the classic Office interface. For example, the 2007 ribbon removed the File menu, while the 2010 ribbon brought it back. If you held off upgrading from MS Works or even Office 2003 to Office 2007 because the new interface was too foreign, Office 2010 presents a much easier transition.

The major premise behind Office Starter 2010 is to ensure that Windows users can still open Microsoft Word or Excel files on a new PC even if he or she didn't pay for Microsoft Office. For basic word-processing and spreadsheet tasks, Office 2010 Starter Edition is adequate. The aforementioned advertising pane sits at the bottom of a persistent help column, which is the relatively improved descendant of Microsoft Bob and Clippy. Whatever common task you're trying to accomplish - write a letter, compose a resume, set up a household budget - Office Starter 2010 has a basic template ready for you.

Should you stray from these basic tasks - or try to open a PowerPoint presentation - Microsoft Office 2010 Starter Edition is there to upsell you to a paid version of Office 2010. This is where the "contains the full code of Microsoft Office" idea comes in. Simply purchase a product key card - a redemption card with an Office 2010 license key sold at traditional retail outlets - and you can convert your Starter Edition to a paid edition of Office almost instantly. What this means for the memory footprint of Office Starter 2010 is unclear, but it's safe to assume that Office Starter will likely take up more hard drive space than previous versions of MS Works.

Monday, December 20, 2010

Microsoft Office 2010 Professional Plus, Standard, Project, Visio Premium and SharePoint

Microsoft Office 2010 - one of the best office suite for computers, phones and browsers, including features, you can rely on today, and the opportunities that may be needed in the future. This set of applications allows you tosituation, not losing sight of the factors necessary for success in the field of information technology. For regular employees is the ability to perform daily work faster, easier and more efficient regardless of whether they are in transit or in the office, working alone or in groups. For IT professionals access to a set of intelligent tools that without too much difficulty integrating into the environment with enhanced security and work on existing equipment, ensuring business growth, rather than budget.

Year: 2010
Version: 14.0.4763.1000 VL
Platform: Windows x32/x64
Compatibility with Vista: complete
Language: English and Russian
Medicine: Present

System requirements:
* Windows XP with Service Pack 3 (SP3) (only 32-bit)
* Windows Server 2003 R2 Service Pack 2 (SP2) (32 - and 64-bit)
* Windows Server 2008 with Service Pack 1 (SP1) (32 - and 64-bit)
* Windows Vista Service Pack 1 (SP1) (32 - and 64-bit)
* Windows 7 (32 - and 64-bit)
* Windows Server 2008 R2 (64-bit)
* Windows Server 2008 with Service Pack 1 (SP1) (64-bit)
* Windows Vista Service Pack 1 (SP1) (64-bit)
* Windows 7 (64-bit)
* Windows Server 2008 R2 (64-bit)
* Processor: Pentium with a frequency of 1.0 GHz or higher.
* RAM: 512 MB.
* Hard disk: volume disk space needed depends on the parameters set.
* Screen resolution: at least 1024 x 768

Microsoft Office Professional Plus 2010:
* Microsoft Excel 2010
* Microsoft Outlook 2010 with Business Contact Manager *
* Microsoft PowerPoint 2010
* Microsoft Word 2010
* Microsoft Access 2010
* Microsoft InfoPath 2010
* Microsoft Communicator
* Microsoft Publisher 2010
* Microsoft OneNote2010
* Microsoft SharePoint Workspace 2010
* Microsoft Office applications for the Web
* Additional integrated solutions, such as support for enterprise content management (Enterprise content management, ECM), electronic forms, information law and policy

Microsoft Office Standard 2010:
* Microsoft Excel 2010
* Microsoft Outlook 2010
* Microsoft PowerPoint 2010
* Microsoft Word 2010
* Microsoft OneNote2010
* Microsoft Publisher 2010
* Microsoft Office applications for the Web

Microsoft Project Professional 2010
Microsoft Visio Premium 2010
Microsoft SharePoint Designer 2010

Microsoft Office 2010 Professional Plus Introduction

Information: Microsoft Office 2010 is one of the best productivity experiences across the PC, phone, and browser for what you depend on today and what you'll expect tomorrow. It helps you rise to the challenge of today's business environment without losing sight of what's needed for IT success.For your people, it means helping them work in a way that's faster, easier, and more intuitive—whether they're on the road, in the office, working solo, or as part of a team. For IT, it means utilizing a set of smart, easy-to-integrate tools in a security enhanced environment that work with what you have now, so you can grow your business instead of your budget.Office Professional Plus 2010 Overview Use Office 2010 virtually anywhere: PC, phone, browser.

Enjoy Flexibility

Now you can easily post your Office documents online and access, share and edit them with Office Web Apps. It's an ideal way to extend your Office 2010 experience to the Web.

Work Together

Brainstorm ideas, share notes and work on documents with others simultaneously thanks to the new co-authoring tool in Word, PowerPoint and OneNote.

Find it on new Backstage View


Replaces the traditional File menu to give you one go-to spot to conveniently save, open and print documents. Customize the tab commands to fit your individual needs so you can navigate tasks effortlessly.

Programs You Rely On


Microsoft Office 2010 is an industry standard offering our latest, innovative tools to make your documents richer and more informative.

Your marketing is in great hands--your own, with Microsoft Publisher 2010. Now you can create engaging brochures, newsletters and emails cost-effectively. Start with a giant library of pre-formatted design templates and customize them to you specific look and feel. Get more new features with Publisher 2010:

Easily swap out pictures while preserving the look and layout of your publication with new and improved photo-editing tools.
Transform and customize ordinary text into fine typography with new OpenType fonts.
Preview built-in templates, customize content with ease and review for design and layout mistakes before printing.
Align objects, images or text boxes easier with improved object alignment technology and guides.
See exactly what your work will look like printed and adjust print settings with enhanced Print Preview.

Article Source- http://tinyurl.com/2whgma4

Microsoft Office Home and Business 2010

Microsoft Office Home and Business helps keep life and work in sync at a price that's easy on your budget. Tackle your busy agenda efficiently with powerful e-mail, scheduling, and task list tools in Outlook, helping you stay in touch with customers, family, and friends with more flexibility and less inbox clutter. With the sophisticated features in Word and PowerPoint, you're equipped to create professional reports and presentations that command attention. Your productive hours aren't confined to your office, so Office Home and Business gives you the freedom to work from home, at your desk, or on the road.

License Qty 1 PC, 1 portable device of the same user

- Word 2010
- PowerPoint 2010
- Outlook 2010
- Excel 2010
- OneNote 2010

Office 2010 can help you express your ideas more visually
With Office 2010, you can easily create powerful visuals and apply professional-looking designs to photos and text, and to videos in PowerPoint. From new and improved picture-editing effects such as saturation and watercolour to video editing and formatting capabilities such as trimming, fades and reflections, Office 2010 opens up a world of design options to give life to your ideas.

Enjoy the familiar Microsoft Office experience on the web
With Office Web Apps, you can take advantage of greater flexibility when working in Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint and OneNote. That's because you can access your work at any time from a Smartphone or computer with an Internet connection. Create amazing documents using Office 2010 and then easily post them online so you can share your work with others from across town or around the world. It's convenient and easy.

Connect, share and accomplish more when working together
Now you can get more done when working in groups. The new co-authoring experience with Word 2010, PowerPoint 2010 and OneNote 2010 lets you work on a file with multiple people simultaneously from different locations. Brainstorm ideas, control versions better and meet deadlines faster - it's a snap with Office 2010.

Store and track all your ideas and notes in one place
With Microsoft OneNote 2010, you get the ultimate digital notebook for tracking, organising and sharing your text, photos, and video and audio files. New features such as version tracking, highlighting and Linked Notes give you more control over your notes so you're always on top of the latest changes and sources of your information.

Create powerful data insights and visualisation
With new data analysis and visualisation features in Excel 2010, you can easily track and highlight important data trends. For example, the new Sparklines feature delivers a clear and compact visual representation of your data with small charts in a cell. The new Slicers feature lets you filter and segment your PivotTable data in multiple layers so you can spend more time analysing and less time formatting.

Access your work across devices and platforms
Office 2010 gives you a familiar and intuitive experience across PCs, Smartphones and various Web browsers so that you have the freedom to use the system from more locations and on multiple devices.

Deliver more compelling presentations
With PowerPoint 2010, you can effectively engage your audience by embedding and personalising videos within your presentation. The embedded video file can be customised by adding video triggers and styles directly within PowerPoint 2010, saving you time and money.

Create sophisticated business process forms with little or no code
InfoPath 2010 is designed for both advanced business users and developers, depending on the type of forms-based solution and organisation needs. Without writing code, advanced business users can use InfoPath 2010 to design sophisticated electronic forms to quickly and cost-effectively gather information. Developers can create advanced forms for departmental and enterprise business processes, including composite applications and workflow sequences, with InfoPath 2010, Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 and SharePoint Designer 2010 - using little or no code.

Different Editions of Microsoft Office 2010

Launched in November of 2006, Microsoft launched Office 2007 at the same time it launched Windows Vista. Whereas Vista was more or less a marketing bust for the company, Office 2007 went on to become the most successful version of Office to date.

office 2010

Late last year, Microsoft promised a release date of “the middle of 2010” for the newest version of Office. Appropriately named Office 2010, we learned in January that the newest version of Office will be available in June of this year.

Over 3 and a half years after the release of Office 2007, Office 2010 will make its debut with a total of four retail editions. Microsoft decided to simplify things a bit since the 8 editions of Office 2007 were a bit more than consumers could easily understand. Read on to learn about the four retail versions of Office 2010 and the expected pricing of each.

Boxed and Product Key Cards

Retail versions of Office 2010 will be available in two forms. The traditional retail boxed form is how all previous versions of Office have been purchased since the introduction of the software. New Product Key Cards allow buyers to unlock Office 2010 that has been pre-installed on a new PC.

Office 2010 Product Key Card

However, these two forms come with one caveat. Retail boxed versions will be licensed for installation on two PCs while the Product Key Card form will be licensed for installation on one PC only. The one exception is the Home and Student edition which is licensed for installation on up to three PC.
Office 2010 Editions and Pricing

At the top of the list is Office 2010 Professional that is marketed toward the high-end home and home office user. With the boxed retail version scheduled to cost US$499 and the Product Key Card priced at US$349, some significant savings can be had for opting to avoid the purchase of a physical product.

The Professional edition of Office 2010 contains Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, Outlook, Publisher, and Access. Notice that only the Professional edition of 2010 ships with Access 2010.

office 2010 student

Next in line is the Home and Business edition, new to the Office lineup. At US$279 for the retail box and US$199 for the Product Key Card, you can still save quite a bit of money by choosing the download version.

Office 2010 Home and Business ships with Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, and Outlook. This edition is aimed at middle-of-the-road consumers such as small business owners who would enjoy the scheduling and organization features of Outlook.

For Office 2007, Home and Student was the most popular edition. This is likely a tradition that will carry over to Office 2010. Home and Student ships with Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and OneNote and is aimed at mainstream users of productivity software.

At just US$149 for the retail box and US$99 for the Product Key Card, this edition is clearly the best bargain in the bunch.

Finally, Office Professional 2010 Academic edition is licensed only for use by educators and students. Available in campus bookstores and some retail outlets, you must meet Microsoft’s lofty requirements before you can legally use the Academic edition.

Containing the same programs as the full retail Professional edition, this edition is the biggest bargain if you qualify for a license. At just $99, the savings on this edition just may make it worth going back to college.

Simplifying matters for consumers, Microsoft has backed off on the number of planned editions of Office 2010. Due in June of 2010, consumers can save significantly by choosing to purchase a Product Key Card rather than the full retail boxed version of the software when buying a new PC.

Remember, however, that with the exception of the Home and Student edition, the boxed versions are licensed for two PCs and the Product Key Card versions are licensed for one PC only.

Article Source - http://bit.ly/9lgz3V

Friday, December 17, 2010

Microsoft Office Outlook 2010 configuration settings

This depends upon how you setup your ISP settings within Outlook 2010. Then also do remember to send yourself the test message that's displayed within Outlook 2010 prior to completing your Outlook 2010 E-mail account configuration settings within Outlook 2010 for the first time, as this is to check that everything you've input into Outlook 2010 for your e-mail account settings, that these are perfectly correct for e-mailing usage with Outlook 2010!





If the Outlook 2010 test message does complete correctly, then all is okay! If these settings are not done correctly, you'll experience both e-mail sending & receiving problems - by presenting you with some sort of an ISP pop3/IMAP failure which means that you have an e-mail settings issue! - Then phone up your ISP for help!

Should you not be able to either send/receive & download any e-mail or to easily fix it, then, consider doing virus testing upon your computer for some sort of possible viruses! - Make sure to use very well-known organizations for your chosen virus scanners! - This is due to some possible phony companies out there, whom were recently mentioned about upon either Fox/Sky News, who would claim to supply a genuine virus scanner by presenting you with pop-ups in order to use them, but when you use them they do place viruses on to your computer, and then they would clean out all your bank accounts! Here are some of the top organizations for usage:> Panda Security provide Panda Global Protection 2011 - (use Panda Security's provided/supplied current & valid year & onwards), Symantec provide Norton 360 v4.0, McAfee provide McAfee 3-User Total Protection. You can also use either bing/Google to search for either "Windows 7: Consumer security software providers", or search for "Windows Vista: Consumer security software providers" from within Microsoft/MSN home pages, and there you will be presented with all the top Malware organizations, which are listed there by the Microsoft partners! Should any of those top given organizations, not be fully compatible/suitable with your computer system, or even if any of these fail for some reasons or another, then try using "Microsoft Security Essentials" - as it's free!

NB:> Once Outlook 2010 has been fully installed, should either sending / receiving all e-mail fail, then the need has arisen to re-test out your Outlook 2010 e-mail configuration settings once again. You can send yourself anther “Microsoft Outlook Test Message” from within the Outlook 2010 e-mail configuration settings, by clicking upon “Test Account Settings”, to check if the “Microsoft Outlook Test Message” shortly returns with either a success/failure message. This is to check all those details/settings are perfectly correct for e-mailing usage with Outlook 2010! – Should the test message returns with a success message, then all is okay. If the test message returns with a failure message, then call your ISP support quickly for help!

Microsoft Outlook 2010 maximum default size for e-mail attachments = 20MB. This 20MB default size can be increased up to any suitable given size. Gmail/Sky has a set maximum size of 25MB for e-mail attachments = 25028 Kilobytes, as these ISP’s don’t allow large e-mail attachments over 25MB to be sent out. For info on how to increase the Microsoft Outlook 2010 maximum default for e-mail attachment size, you'll need to use the Microsoft Help/Support sites for help with regards to this matter.

How to set the new MaximumAttachmentSize of 25MB within the Regedit! – (For this info, go to the following Microsoft Help/Support) site http://support.microsoft.com/?kbid=2222370 or search for "Attachment size exceeds the allowable limit" error when you add a large attachment to an email message in Outlook 2010, either by using "bing" or by using "Google" et cetera!

Please open up Outlook 2010 and select File then select Account Settings, then double click upon either your name or your e-mail account in there to open it up, and then do make sure that the "Require login using Secure Password Authentication (SPA)" within the "Internet E-mail and Account Settings" is not checked & is unchecked as the checkbox must be left not filled-in or ticked at all in that section of the e-mail configuration settings when using Outlook 2010. If you select this option, your e-mail will surely fail.

Leawo PowerPoint to iPad 2.1.0.53

Leawo PowerPoint to iPad is designed for the tablet computer, iPad. Beyond what the name suggests, the PowerPoint-to-video converter can convert PowerPoint files to iPad video like MP4, MOV for sharing with iPad, as well as iPhone and iPod Touch. It can retain all the animations, transitions, sounds, webcam videos, and internal hyperlinks in source PowerPoint documents.

Leawo PowerPoint to iPad is designed for the tablet computer, iPad. Beyond what the name suggests, the PowerPoint-to-video converter can convert PowerPoint files to iPad video like MP4, MOV for sharing with iPad, as well as iPhone and iPod Touch.

KEY FEATURES of Leawo PowerPoint to iPad:

Ideal for iPad - Support various video output formats, including MOV Video (*.mov), MPEG-4 Video (*.mp4), MP4 AVC (*.mp4), iPad HD Video (*.mp4), iPad Video H.264 (*.mp4), iPad Video MPEG-4 (*.mp4), making it suitable for iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch. In addition, user-defined output formats are also supported.
Compatible with PowerPoint 2010 - Support PowerPoint 2000 or higher versions, including the newly-launched PowerPoint 2010, as input resources. Satisfy with the needs of the majority of customers using different PowerPoint versions.
Support batch conversion - Up to 12 PowerPoint files can be processed to separate video files for each input PowerPoint file per conversion. The input file formats include *.ppt, *.pps, *.pot, *.pptx, *.ppsx, *.potx, etc.

Multi-lingual Graphic User Interface - Set with a neat GUI in seven languages, i.e. English, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Simplified and Traditional Chinese, which is convenient for you to undertake operation.

Retain all original elements - Keep everything from original PowerPoint to output video, particularly dynamic effects like music, flash, movie clips from a selected PowerPoint file to final video. You can modify the video settings in the Profile.
Insert background music & record real-time narration - The Music feature allows you to add a sound or record your voice for the video slideshow. You can insert as many soundtracks as you like.

Convert at fast speed - Benefiting from batch conversion and accurate codec for PowerPoint, the PowerPoint to iPad converter lets you make the best use of your multi-core processor power.

Article Source - http://bit.ly/hdHs3o

Thursday, December 16, 2010

Microsoft Office 2010 Volume Product Key

Microsoft Office 2010 volume licensing customers have to activate their volume license suites using a volume license key (VLK). Microsoft made it mandatory to go through volume license activation in order to start using the volume licensed products like it did in case of Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008. Like Office 2007 and Office 2003, you have to provide a 25-characters volume license key (VLK) during installation, so that the end-users won’t have to activate it all over again using the licensed product key, they can simply bypass this step.




This drawback allows users to download pirated copies of Microsoft Office 2010 as it will require no activation using product keys. In order to tackle this issue, Microsoft is planning to stem the counterfeit Office with Office Genuine Advantage (OGA) Validation and Office Genuine Advantage Notifications, but soon hackers will develop cracks or patches to bypass OGA limitations, this does not seem to be the way to control piracy.


With the announcement and release plans of MS Office 2010, Microsoft is taking an another step to fight against hackers and crackers and it’s Software Protection Platform (SPP), which was initially implemented on operating systems like Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008. As a result, all Office 2010 license acquired through volume licensing channel has to be activated, via KMS host (Key Management Server) for local activation of more than 25 licenses, or MAK product key (Multiple Activation Key).

Microsoft Office 2010 activation method is almost similar with Windows 7 activation. You have to configure Key Management Service (KMS) host to activate Office 2010 clients. Note down the following MS Office 20101 activation tricks.
1. Key Management Service (KMS) hosts configured to activate MS Office should be installed on operating systems such as Windows Server 2003, volume editions of Windows 7 or Windows Server 2008 R2
2. If you want KMS host to activate multiple Microsoft products (e.g. Office 2010 and Windows 7), you will need to install
the Windows KMS host key with Office KMS host key and activate both of them
3. Microsoft Office KMS clients are only activated when five or more than five computers with MS Office installed attempt to get activated using the KMS host. In case of operating systems (e.g. Windows Vista and Windows 7), activation starts after 25 or more than 25 computers with Windows client request for activation.

Monday, December 13, 2010

Microsoft Excel 2010 [32 Bit]

Product Description
Microsoft Excel 2010 [32 Bit]
Microsoft Excel 2010 makes it possible to analyze, manage, and share information in more ways than ever before, helping you make better, smarter decisions. New analysis and visualization tools help you track and highlight important data trends. Easily access your important data on the go from almost any Web browser or smartphone. You can even upload your files to the Web and work simultaneously with others online. Whether you're producing financial reports or managing personal expenses, Excel 2010 gives you more efficiency and flexibility to accomplish your goals.

Achieve valuable insights with powerful analysis tools


Microsoft Excel 2010 makes it possible to analyse, manage and share information in more ways than ever before, helping you make better, smarter decisions. New data analysis and visualisation tools help you track and highlight important trends.

Create data charts in a single cell

With Sparklines, a new feature in Excel 2010, you can create small charts in a single cell to quickly discover patterns in your data. It’s a quick AND easy way to highlight important data trends such as seasonal increases or decreases, saving you time.

Zero in on the right data points quickly

Excel 2010 delivers a new AND exciting filter enhancement for your PivotTables®. The Slicer feature provides you with a rich visualization of your PivotTable view so you can dynamically segment AND filter the data to display precisely what you need. With the new search filter, you can spend less time sifting through large data sets in your tables AND PivotTable views, AND more time analyzing.

Access your spreadsheets from virtually anywhere

Post your spreadsheets online AND then access, view AND edit wherever from just about any computer or your Windows® phone.* With Excel 2010, you can take advantage of a best-in-class spreadsheet experience across multiple locations AND devices.

Connect, share AND accomplish more when working together

Co-authoring through Excel Web App makes it possible for you to edit the same spreadsheet with others simultaneously from different locations.** See changes from others appear as they are made AND with the number of editors in the workbook shown on the status bar you’ll always know who else is editing the workbook with you.

Add more sophistication to your data presentations

Conditional Formatting in Excel 2010 gives you more control over styles AND icons, improved data bars AND the ability to highlight specific items in a few clicks. Negative values are more clearly displayed AND zero values are suppressed. New gradient fills with borders AND solid fills make it easier to add more visibility to your values.

Do things easier AND faster

Excel 2010 simplifies how you access features. The new Microsoft Office Backstage™ view replaces the traditional File menu to let you save, share, print AND publish your workbooks with just a few clicks. AND, with the improved Ribbon, you can access your favorite commANDs even more quickly by customizing tabs or creating your own to personalize the experience to your work style.

System requirements:
• 500 MHz or faster Intel® Pentium® 4, Intel Centrino®, Intel Xeon®, or Intel Core™ Duo (or compatible) processor
• Windows 7, Microsoft® Windows® XP with Service Pack 3 or Windows Vista® Home Premium, Business, Ultimate, or Enterprise with Service Pack 1 (certified for 32-bit editions)
• 256 Mb of RAM or more recommended
• 1.5GB of available hard-disk space for installation; additional free space required during installation (cannot install on flash-based storage devices)
• 1,024x768 display


Article Source - http://bit.ly/fWAGSC
Related Topic:-
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Hackers Cracked Office 2010 RC to Bypass Activation without Product Key
Open Text Support for Microsoft Office 2010
How to Manually Remove The Failed Microsoft Office 2010 Installation
9 Ways To Spice Up Office 2010 Documents
Office 2010

Microsoft Visio 2010 Business Process Diagramming and Validation

Create custom Validation Rules for structured diagrams and increase the accuracy of your business information with Visio 2010 Premium Edition
o Optimize your business information visualization by mastering out-of-the-box, structured diagram functionality with features like the Basic and Cross-Functional Flowcharts
o Create and analyze custom Validation Rules for structured diagrams using Visio Premium
o Get to grips with validation logic for Business Process Diagramming with Visio 2010, by using the provided Rules Tools add-in
o Discover the power of the ShapeSheet and learn how to write ShapeSheet formulae for use in Validation tests, following real and practical business examples and instructions
o Packed with screenshots to demonstrate immediately usable Visio practices for achieving your business visualization goals
In Detail
Microsoft Visio is a diagramming program using vector graphics, which ultimately allows business professionals to explore and communicate complex information more effectively. Through various visual representations, Visio enables complicated data to be presented in a clear, communicative, and data-connected way. Therefore, productivity is increased by utilizing the wide variety of diagrams that can convey information at a glance, as data can be understood and acted upon quickly. This book enables business developers to unleash the full potential of Diagram Validation that Visio 2010 Premium Edition has to offer.

This focused tutorial will enable you to get to grips with Diagram Validation in Visio 2010 Premium Edition to the fullest extent, enabling powerful automatic diagram verification based on custom logic and assuring correct and compliant diagrams. You will learn how to create and publish Rules, and use the ShapeSheet to write formulae. There is a special focus on extending and enhancing the capabilities of Visio 2010 diagram validation, and on features that are not found in the out-of-the-box product, like installing and using a new Rules Tools add-in, complete with source code, reviewing the new diagramming rules in flowchart and BPMN templates, and creating your own enhanced Data Flow Model Diagram template, complete with Validation Rules.


The book begins by covering the basic functions of Visio 2010, and then dives deep into showing you how to formulate your own Validation Rules and understand the Visio Object Model. ShapeSheet functions are explored in detail, as are creating Validation Rule Sets and Rules, and visualizing issues, with practical demonstrations along the way. Other content includes building a Rules Tools add-in using C#, creating test and filter expressions, and publishing Validation Rules for others to use. Finally, the book considers the creation and implementation of a new RuleSet for Data Flow Model Diagrams with a worked example.
By following the practical and immediately deployable examples found in the book, you will successfully learn both how to use the features of Microsoft Visio 2010, and how to extend the functionality provided in the box.
A comprehensive and highly practical Visio 2010 tutorial using Premium Edition, including example code and demonstrations for creating Validation Rules, writing ShapeSheet formulae, and much more

What you will learn from this book

o Master new Visio features supporting structured diagrams and Validation
o Learn new Validation functions, including creating and modifying Validation Rules to verify diagram correctness
o Successfully implement out-of-the-box content for Visio 2010
o Gain a deeper understanding of Visio as a diagramming tool and the Visio document structure
o Discover the Visio 14.0 Type Library
o Understand ShapeSheet functions for writing formulae in Validation tests
o Publish custom Visio templates that enforce company diagramming standards
o Build a Visio add-in for increased ease when creating Rules or analyzing existing Rules
o Use the provided Rules Tools add-in to export Validation Rules to XML
o View diagrams with corresponding issues using annotations
Approach
A focused tutorial, this book provides a range of practical examples with downloadable code, showing you how to create business process diagramming templates with Visio and enabling you to effectively visualize business information. It draws on real business examples and needs, and covers all the new features of Visio 2010 Premium Edition.

Who this book is written for
If you are a Microsoft Visio 2010 Premium Edition user or developer who wants to get to grips with both the basic features of Visio 2010 and the new Validation Rules in this edition, then this book is for you. A working knowledge of Microsoft Visio, and optionally .NET for the add-in code, is required, though previous knowledge of business process diagramming is not necessary. More experienced Visio users will gain valuable knowledge for building add-ins and creating and publishing rules. If you want to achieve results from Visio 2010 beyond the ordinary out-of-the-box features, then this book is ideal for you. Although this book covers the Premium Edition, much of the book is still useful if you are a Visio 2010 Standard Edition or Professional Edition user.
Article Source - http://bit.ly/hsfhmg

How To Extract Microsoft Office 2010 Product Key?

Microsoft has already created a lot of hype over its latest version of Office Suite. Recently a beta version of Microsoft Office 2010 Professional Plus was released and we have posted a download link for the same. After few days, a Starter Edition of Microsoft Office 2010 was also leaked. What’s more? We have even posted all the tips and tricks of Microsoft Office 2010.
If you are one of those people who have already downloaded and installed Microsoft Office 2010 but lost the product key due to some reason, then here is something for you to rejoice.
ProduKey is an easy to use utility that can extract your Microsoft Office 2010 product keys within few seconds. ProduKey is a very tiny program that can extract all of your product keys as soon as you open the program. There is no need to install this program and it is completely portable. You can carry it anywhere on your USB drive.

Microsoft's Latest Version of Office Dogpiles New Features

Three years have passed since the last version of Office was released, so naturally it’s time for Microsoft to convince you that you need a new one.
Office 2010 arrives, heralding more than 100 new and improved features. The suite on the whole is compelling but, in typical Office fashion, has more software than any sane person could possibly need. It also boasts integration with Microsoft’s much-ballyhooed Web Apps, a potential Google Docs competitor that lets you create and edit documents using a free web-based interface.



The overall look and feel of Office 2010 is similar to Office 2007, so if you’ve become accustomed to the “ribbon” (Microsoft says its studies show it saves users lots of time and prevents mistakes from being made), you’ll have no trouble transitioning to Office 2010. In fact, the ribbon has now been extended to the entire Office lineup, and it can finally be customized, a long overdue feature.



Outlook is the most upgraded weapon in the Office arsenal. The biggest switch is the new Conversation View, and once you start using it you’ll wonder how you ever got on without it. Put simply, it lumps all replies to a message into a single item in the message list, eliminating the inbox full of “Re:” this and “Re:” that. If you need it, a twisty lets you see every message in the thread with a single click. Sick of it? Click the Ignore button and you’ll never see a reply to that thread again. It’s more intelligent and more capable than anything Gmail currently has.

The little things Microsoft has done to Outlook are just as welcome, like a much richer to-do bar (the rightmost pane), better search and Quick Steps, which are basically e-mail management macros built into the app. The social networking built into Outlook is, for now, not even half-baked — it’s maybe quarter-baked — but it’s a sign of interesting things to come once the proper Facebook and MySpace hooks are rolled out. On the other hand, Outlook’s integrated spam filter is still not quite fully cooked. It’s hard to believe that after all these years Microsoft still can’t nail a decent spam filter. Our advice? Microsoft should simply give up and retire it at this point.



This edition has substantial PowerPoint upgrades, most visibly with an integrated but rudimentary video-editing system right in the app. Dropping a movie into a slide show is now easy, and while you can’t do complicated edits like dubbing in multiple audio tracks or crossfading from one film to another, it’s probably good enough for the average PowerPoint user. Basic image editing — also inline with your document — is baked into the whole Office suite, too, and it’s powerful enough for the way most users will need to work with it.

Microsoft perhaps overreaches with its attempt to outdo third-party conferencing tools like WebEx. You can now take PowerPoint to the web with a feature that lets you turn presentations into web-viewable slide shows using any browser. It works as advertised, but only if you save your file to a Windows Live folder and the people you want to share with all have Windows Live logins — a real obstacle. Performance is lackluster as well.

Word and Excel aren’t fundamentally different from previous Office iterations, though changes to a few longstanding keyboard shortcuts may frustrate power users. The overall look is more polished though, and upgrades like the Backstage View, which gives you more visible prompts to remove personal information, revision marks and the like from documents you are distributing, are helpful.

If there’s one major problem with Office 2010, it’s printing. Microsoft has taken pains to improve print preview across the suite with more realistic WYSIWYG views, but this has come at the expense of speed. You can’t keep from previewing a document before printing, and rendering a graphics-heavy e-mail can take up to 15 seconds before you can even push the Print button. For busy admin types, this is a deal killer.

What’s worse is that in Outlook, printing is erratically implemented, so if you’re printing an e-mail you already have open in preview mode, sometimes Office will print a list view of the entire email folder by default. On the whole, printing in this version of Office is such a step back, I consider it fundamentally broken.
Microsoft’s attempt to integrate the web into Office 2010 is an effort so busted one wonders how it got this far. The idea with Web Apps is that anyone with a Windows Live account can view and edit documents saved to a SkyDrive or SharePoint account online, all within a web browser. Web Apps theoretically give you a stripped-down but functional (and cost-free) way to view and edit these files, even if you don’t have Office 2010 installed so you can collaborate from anywhere.

Unfortunately, Web Apps won’t be challenging Google Docs (or any other online document editor) anytime soon, as it’s uncommonly convoluted and buggy. Once you jump through all the hurdles to share a doc (even saving a file to SkyDrive is a pain), more often than not, it just won’t open for editing, or you’ll be prompted to re-save them in a different format. You can open Word docs and view them, but you can’t edit them — the mother of all WTFs. And the frequent prompts to install Microsoft Silverlight won’t be winning Web Apps many friends, either.
Ultimately, if your collaborator has any version of Office, just sending an attachment is infinitely more convenient and quicker. Sure, sometimes the system actually works, but there’s zero polish here: Even something as simple as using Outlook to send a file link to a recipient’s Hotmail account invariably results in a broken URL that has to be reconstructed by hand. This is all supposed to make sharing files easier, but Microsoft has somehow managed to make it far more complicated than you can imagine.

Should you buy Office 2010? It’s a compelling application suite with some nice new features, but if you’re using any version of Office produced this century, there’s nothing earth-shattering enough to justify its gargantuan price tag. And the serious flaws with spam filtering and Web Apps is more than disappointing.

Thursday, December 9, 2010

Microsoft InfoPath 2010 With Custom SharePoint Integration

If you have a business which has an online presence or which you foresee to have an online presence in the recent future, learning about InfoPath might be of help while you design your collaborative web-platform. Building just portals is now passé which now seems like someone standing at a place and blowing the trumpet. It is more about information sharing and collaboration now. SharePoint 2010 is the answer to creation of such an enterprise 2.0. InfoPath empowers SharePoint usage experience.
Microsoft Office InfoPath 2007 is the defacto standard for choosing a forms designer. But the average SharePoint developer mostly reaches out to ASP.NET when he needs to create a form for SharePoint. It is surprising to note that at all those places you can employ InfoPath to even quicker form creation for enterprise management functions. Now, to take advantage of the same, clients normally want to embed InfoPath forms into a SharePoint 2007 site. There are 2 options for doing this – One, you could just create a forms library and link to the appropriate InfoPath forms. Two, you could try embedding the InfoPath 2007 form right inside SharePoint 2007. This can be done using web parts or can also be done programmatically.
With InfoPath 2010, SharePoint’s list forms can be now fully customized. You can change the look of the form, switch from single column to multi-column layouts, break the unified form into sections, validate the user-information entered, pre-populate fields, and cause certain sections of the form to show and hide automatically. After customizing the form, publishing the form back to the SharePoint site would replace the default form.
Microsoft InfoPath was released as a part of Microsoft Office 2007 to develop XML-based data entry forms. The ability to write, edit and view XML documents with one to many links among different schema was developed by InfoPath 2007. Towards the later part of 2009, Microsoft released a beta version of InfoPath which was split into two separate functionalities – InfoPath Designer and InfoPath Filler. We would focus on InfoPath 2010, on the whole, in this document.

Benefits of InfoPath 2010

Enables Quick and Efficient Form creation.
Helps create sophisticated and rich forms without writing code in InfoPath with just one click.
Gives participants the ability to fill out forms online or offline.
Helps in building modular, scalable, and portable SharePoint apps. The InfoPath Form webpart is now available too which can be used to create mashups without any coding.
Enables embedding of the forms in SharePoint Webparts.
Helps in connecting forms with line-of-business information and other Web Services.
Helps in more easily managing forms on the server.
We at Mindfire Solutions have been working with SharePoint 2007 and InfoPath 2007 integration since couple of years now. After the launch of SP2010 and InfoPath 2010, we also have executed projects for global customers which needed InfoPath integration services. Using web part connections and other tricks, we can eliminate the need for massive coding which might be needed for custom form creation as well as the integration.

InfoPath is a versatile data-collection tool designed to make the creation of forms within SharePoint extremely easy, efficient, and connected to out-of-the-box or custom workflows. And yet, for IT pros and even SharePoint developers, InfoPath remains a mysterious application. Because SharePoint adoption is steadily increasing, we would like to take the opportunity to assist you more in your custom SharePoint Development needs.

Whats in store for me?

We are currently working on a few SharePoint 2010 projects which include SharePoint Migration and SharePoint development. Migrating from other technologies & older versions of SharePoint to SharePoint 2007 and SharePoint 2010 is our major strength at Mindfire Solutions. If you are looking to build a collaborative Enterprise 2.0, we can assist you in achieving your goal. Mindfire is a Microsoft Gold Certified company with its SharePoint professionals certified in Microsoft technologies. Please feel free to contact us now for your SharePoint needs.

Article Source - http://bit.ly/f4DzHU

Microsoft Publisher 2010 Software

The Publisher 2010 Software from Microsoft is a Windows application that allows you to perform all types of desktop publishing tasks. You'll be able to use it to create, personalize, and share many types of materials. These include brochures, newsletters, postcards, greeting cards, and e-mail newsletters. You'll be able to create a professional product, regardless of your experience in graphic design.

Start Quickly and Stay Productive

Publisher 2010 delivers the features you need to focus on creating your best work. Preview the built-in templates with your brand elements and selected font schemes and color schemes applied. Review your publication for design and layout mistakes before printing or distributing. Easily reuse content from your work, including graphics and text. You also can insert and customize content from galleries of built-in and online building blocks, such as page stories, sidebars, advertisements, and calendars

Energize Your Work with Improved Photo-Editing Tools


With Publisher 2010, you can look like a photo expert. Insert or replace photos easily while preserving the look and layout of your publication or template. Pan, zoom, or crop to get it picture-perfect while previewing the changes before they are applied. You can tweak color and brightness, choose from a library of picture caption layouts, or change the shapes of your photos, all from within Publisher
Add a Flair of Sophistication to Your Publication
Publisher 2010 delivers new tools that help you transform ordinary text into fine typography. Use the stylistic sets, stylistic alternates, true small caps, ligatures, number styles, and more that are available in many OpenType fonts that come with Publisher. You can also use additional OpenType fonts that are available through other companies. Put your own creative flourish on your publications

Enjoy More Design Control

With Publisher 2010, new object alignment technology and guides make it easier than ever to align new objects, images, or text boxes to existing objects in a publication or template. Visual layout guidance quickly provides a suggested location for a new object before you place it and always leaves the final placement up to you

Get It Right the First Time

With Publisher 2010, you can see exactly how your work will look when printed. You can adjust print settings while viewing a large print preview of your publication -- no need to switch back and forth between multiple views or screens to see the impact of your changes. You can also use the new backlight feature to see "through" the paper to preview the other side of your publication, so that your page "flips" exactly as you want it

Communicate with Confidence

Publisher 2010 makes it a snap to eliminate errors. The new Microsoft Office Backstage view gives you centralized access to info about your publication, including the Design Checker that automatically reviews your publication for a variety of mistakes, identifying common desktop, commercial print, or e-mail problems, and provides options to fix them prior to distribution

Enhance Your Work with New Templates

Looking for something special? Without leaving Publisher 2010, you can view and download high-quality templates created by businesses and other Publisher users, which are hosted on the Office Web site. Or choose from a library of hundreds of built-in, customizable design templates. Create and share your templates with the Publisher user community. It's easy, fun, and fast

Combine Lists within Publisher for Targeted Mailings

The Mailings tab on the Ribbon makes it even more efficient to create, manage, and store a single customer list in Publisher. Combine and edit customer lists from multiple sources, including Excel, Outlook, Word, and more. Then personalize your publications and marketing materials for additional impact

Share Your Work Easily

Now you can more easily share your publications. Save a PDF or XPS format version of your publication, or save a copy of your publication in your choice of several image formats, such as JPEG, for easy printing and sharing. No add-ins are required

Get Things Done Faster

With Publisher 2010 you can complete tasks quickly and more efficiently. With the Ribbon now incorporated in Publisher, you can access commands more quickly, and customize the Ribbon to display the commands most relevant to you. The Backstage view makes it easier to save, share, print, and publish documents with just a few clicks. Additionally, new visual navigation provides a thumbnail view of each page of your publication so you can quickly move from page to page or even drag thumbnails to reorder pages. With a streamlined document workspace, you can focus on the task at hand

Article Source - http://bit.ly/eUCU8Y

Wednesday, December 8, 2010

Five tips for getting started with Access 2010

1: Let Access 2010 be your guide

If you’ve been dreading creating your first Access 2010 database, fret no more. Because of the addition of dozens of Access templates, you can now find ready-made databases — complete with data tables, reports, and more — that you can use as the basis for your own data.



Simply delete the sample information and plug in your own, then use the built-in features to analyze and manage your data. If you don’t find the template you want, just click in the Search box on the New tab in Backstage View and type a word or phrase describing what you’re looking for. When you press Enter, Access searches for additional templates that are closer to what you need.

2: Go to the Web and back again

Access 2010 enables you to create Web databases so you can gather, update, analyze, manage, and report on your data from any point you have Web access. Just use the Blank Web Database template to get started (click Blank Web Database in the New tab), create your data tables, forms, and reports as usual, and then publish the database to a server so you can access it using a Web browser.

3: Get your database pieces a la carte


One reason non-programmers dread creating databases is that they often think they have to do everything themselves: If you need a form, you have to create it; need to add a task list, ditto. But Access 2010 lets you sidestep all that creation time and know-how by plugging in ready-to-go modules for common elements. This new feature, called Application Parts, makes it simple for you to add functionality to your data tables and reports without all the hassle of creating new tools from scratch. You’ll find Application Parts in the Templates group in the Create tab.

4: Use Quick Start fields to create your tables

In Access 2010, you can add a collection of common fields with one click of the mouse button. Quick Start fields add the fields used regularly — for example, Address, Category, Name, Payment Type, Phone, Priority, Start and End Dates, Status, and Tag — to your data tables. You’ll find these fields by clicking the data table you created, clicking the Table Tools Fields tab, and clicking More Fields. When you scroll down to the bottom of the list, you’ll see the Quick Start category, which lists the various types of field collections you can add.

5: Use themes to create attractive reports

Your reports don’t have to be boring and colorless, even if your data is. Access 2010 offers you the choice of applying your favorite Office 2010 themes to your data reports. This means that if you used one theme to create documents in Word, worksheets in Excel, and presentations in PowerPoint, you can carry that theme forward so that your reports look like the other files you create using Office 2010 applications. The Themes tool is in the Themes group of the Report Layout Tools tab. Just click the arrow and choose the theme you want to use. Pretty simple for Access, hmm?

Article Source - http://bit.ly/bupbMp

OneNote notebooks on Windows Phone 7

One of the great draws of Windows Phone 7 for me, and the many folks who have embedded all of their thoughts, memories, meeting notes and other titbits of information in OneNote, is the fact that OneNote Mobile can sync with notebooks on SkyDrive or SharePoint. To be honest, there was a distinct shortage of information about what the exact capabilities of OneNote on Windows Phone 7 were ahead of launch, but I was hoping that Microsoft had done the right thing. Initially I wasn't sure that they had...

In order to get you started, OneNote Mobile will create a new notebook called "Personal (Web)", which it will sync to a folder called My Documents on SkyDrive. It took me a short while to realise where it had put it because up to that point all of my OneNote notebooks had been in Documents and I don't believe I had a My Documents folder. In fact, I'm pretty certain that when the Office Web Apps were released, the only place you could create OneNote notebooks was in the Documents folder (that's no longer the case).

If this is your first time using OneNote, then you may want to just get started using that Personal (Web) notebook, but for those of us who are already invested in OneNote on the desktop and on SkyDrive, the next step to open your existing notebooks isn't very clear. You may guess that moving them into this My Documents folder on SkyDrive would allow the phone to see them - that's logical right? It seems to be where the phone likes to sync OneNote to. Nope.

You might think that the Windows Phone Help and How-To site would tell you what to do, say in the Use Microsoft OneNote Mobile topic. There's a section in that document entitled "To open a OneNote notebook that's on Windows Live SkyDrive". Surely that tells you how to open your pre-existing notebooks in OneNote Mobile? Nah.

What you have to do is visit office.live.com in Internet Explorer on the phone, browse to your notebook and hit the icon. This will open it in OneNote Mobile and it will automatically start to sync with the phone. Repeat for each notebook. Easy when you know how, right?

Well that's not the whole story - I explained how that worked to another Windows Phone 7 user and it didn't work. It actually opened the notebook in the OneNote Web App. It turns out that's because he'd set IE on his phone to open the desktop versions of sites rather than the mobile version. Changing the IE settings back to mobile enabled him to open and sync his notebooks.

I'm sure that there are some people who will say "well of course that's how it works - that's perfectly intuitive", but it wasn't initially obvious to at least two people and I'm sure we aren't alone. As far as I'm concerned it's fine that it works like this, but there could be a bit more clarity - this is a unique selling point of Windows Phone 7, so I don't think that having some easy-to-find documentation of this feature would be too much to ask.

Incidentally, this does let you sync notebooks that have been shared with you by other users, which is good. They're listed below your own folders and files in the mobile view of office.live.com on your phone's browser.

One of the things that OneNote Mobile can't currently do is sync password protected sections of your notebooks. This is a shame, but I can see why other things would've been ahead in the queue for the version 1 feature set. I expect this will come in a future update.

Article Source - http://bit.ly/9xvaXj

Monday, December 6, 2010

Top 5 Outlook 2010 Productivity Enhancements

Many users have a love/hate relationship with Microsoft Outlook — it’s the standard email and calendaring application in many organizations, yet it often doesn’t enable them to work as productively as they’d like, spawning a veritable cottage industry of add-ins.

The Microsoft Office 2010 Technical Preview shows that Outlook 2010 will include a number of productivity-boosting enhancements that should appeal to a wide cross-section of users, from the novice to the seasoned pro. Here are my top five productivity enhancements in Outlook 2010.

Backstage View. Personally, I think the addition of the Backstage View in Office 2010 applications sets a new level of application accessibility and usability, especially in Outlook 2010. Clicking on the Office button gives you access to Outlook settings and account information, including account settings, automatic replies to email, mailbox cleanup, and rules. Bringing all this information into one interface should be a boon to productivity, since users will no longer have to hunt around for management features in various Outlook menus.



Schedule View. Although there were different “views” of Outlook data in previous releases, the implementation meant that they weren’t that useful. However, Outlook 2010 includes better control over views, and I recommend anybody test driving it to spend some time using them. A case in point is the new Schedule view, which provides better insight into your daily schedule, as recorded in your Outlook calendar.

Moreover, as with the other views, you have the option to set different time scales to provide a granular look as to what is going in your day. The new Time Scale feature enables you to scale your schedule view from 5-minute to 60-minute increments.



Task Notes. Office 2010 includes OneNote 2010 integration with the main Office applications, including Outlook. From the Outlook Tasks List, click “Task Notes” and the “Select Location in OneNote” dialog box appears. From this dialog box, you have the option of selecting a section or page for your task notes. Even if you are currently a big OneNote user, the introduction of Task Notes in Outlook 2010 may cause you to reconsider your existing OneNote organizational schema. I see the integration of OneNote with Outlook and other Office 2010 applications as one of the highlights in this upcoming Office release.



Publish Online. The new Publish Online feature gives the promise of a geographically-dispersed project team being able to publish their personal and team calendar data online, and make it accessible to the team. With Publish Online, you can publish your Outlook calendar to Office Online, or a WebDAV server. I like the options here because it won’t tie you to an expensive online collaboration solution.



Customize Common Tasks. There have been few (if any) changes to how you perform common Outlook tasks in quite some time. With the launch of Outlook 2010, you have the option to customize how you perform common tasks like sending meeting invites to your team, sending emails to your whole team, and forwarding emails. You also have the option to create your own “quick steps” from scratch. These options are available from “Quick Steps” in the Home ribbon or from the “Quick Steps” dialog box. The best part is that these options are dialog box-driven, with no knowledge of macros required.



Outlook 2010 and Your Productivity
While I lamented in a previous post that Outlook 2010 needs to be more social, the productivity enhancements present in Outlook 2010 offer a lot for everyone from novice to power users. My history as a writer and computer book technical reviewer on Office topics goes back to Office 2000; the Office 2010 Technical Preview — especially Outlook 2010 — show a lot more promise at this stage than previous releases, so I’m looking forward to checking out the final version.

Microsoft Office 2011 PowerPoint Presenter View

If you hook up a projector to your laptop, you can configure the projector to be a second screen rather than a copy of what’s on your laptop display. When you do, your presentation shows up on the projector, but your laptop display shows something else – Presenter View. This has been around for several versions of PowerPoint on both Windows and Mac, but the new Office 2011 for the Mac just kicked it up a notch.

Here’s what my laptop screen shows while I’m presenting:







At the top, there’s a bar showing how far into your presentation you’re currently at – giving you an at-a-glance idea of whether you’re on track. There’s buttons for Swap Displays (for easier dual-monitor setup), Tips (showing the keystroke shortcuts like B to black out the audience screen), and Exit Show.
On the left, “Step 3″ is the current slide that the audience is seeing.
To the right, “One Approach: Wait” is the next slide that the audience will see. This helps you build better segues.
At the bottom left, there are my slide notes for the current slide.
At the bottom right, I can type in meeting notes live without exiting my presentation. This is great when someone asks me a question that I want to address later, or if there’s something I want to add to my presentation the next time I give it.
Move your mouse to the bottom of the screen, and PowerPoint pops up thumbnails for your slides, giving you a quick way to jump around from slide to slide without the audience getting dizzy:

Sunday, December 5, 2010

Microsoft Office Word 2010 With 32 Bit

Microsoft Word 2010 offers the best of all worlds: enhanced features to create professional-quality documents, easier ways to work together with people, and almost-anywhere access to your files.

Designed to give you the finest document-formatting tools, Word 2010 also helps you easily organise and write your documents more efficiently, and stay within reach so you can capture your best ideas whenever and wherever they occur.

Transform your idea into professional-looking documents


Microsoft® Word 2010 offers the best of all worlds: enhanced features to create professional-quality documents, easier ways to work together with people and almost-anywhere access to your files. Designed to give you the finest document-formatting tools, Word 2010 helps you easily organise and write your documents more efficiently.

Discover an improved search AND navigation experience

Locating the information you need is easier AND faster in Word 2010. With the new AND improved Find experience, you can now view a summary of search results in a single pane AND click to access any individual result. The improved Navigation Pane provides you with a visual outline of your document so you can browse, sort AND find what you need quickly.

Work with others without waiting your turn


Word 2010 redefines the way people can work together on a document. With co-authoring, you can edit papers AND share ideas with others at the same time.*

Access AND share your documents from virtually anywhere

Post your documents online AND then access, view AND edit them from just about any computer or your Windows® phone.** With Word 2010, you can take advantage of a high-quality document experience across multiple locations AND devices.

Add visual impact to your document
New picture-editing tools in Word 2010 enable you to add special picture effects without additional photo-editing software. Adjust pictures with colour saturation AND temperature controls AND get improved tools for easier AND more precise cropping AND image correction to help you turn a simple document into a work of art.

Recover work you thought was lost
Accidentally closed a document without saving? No problem. Word 2010 lets you recover unsaved versions of recently edited files as easily as opening any file, even if you never saved the document.

Accomplish more with an enhanced user experience
Word 2010 simplifies how you access features. The new Microsoft® Office Backstage™ view replaces the traditional File menu to let you save, share, print AND publish your documents with just a few clicks. AND, with the improved Ribbon, you can access your favorite commANDs even more quickly by customizing tabs or creating your own to personalize the experience to your work style.

System requirements:
• 500 MHz or faster Intel® Pentium® 4, Intel Centrino®, Intel Xeon®, or Intel Core™ Duo (or compatible) processor
• Windows 7, Microsoft® Windows® XP with Service Pack 3 or Windows Vista® Home Premium, Business, Ultimate, or Enterprise with Service Pack 1 (certified for 32-bit editions)
• 256 Mb of RAM or more recommended
• 1.5GB of available hard-disk space for installation; additional free space required during installation (cannot install on flash-based storage devices)
• 1,024x768 display

Friday, December 3, 2010

Microsoft Office 2010 Features

There are certain nice features which may be a valid reason for you to try Office 2010.
1. Expression of your ideas will be fun while using Office 2010, as there have been introduced nice picture editing and formatting tools. You can apply various artistic effects, as well as remove the background and you can do all this within the program you are using (e.g. PowerPoint or Word etc.).
2. OpenType typography will let you introduce style in your text.
3. Editing and putting effects in your embedded videos is no issue now. You can do it while working with PowerPoint. Please note that you don’t need any other software for this purpose.
4. A great feature of Office 2010 is the ease and simplicity to use the tools. As it can be seen that the typical ‘File’ menu has been replaced with new Backstage view which gives quick access to options like save, print etc.
5. Now, one can preview the result before pasting the actual copied data, so that if changes are needed then those can be made prior to pasting. The feature is called Live Preview.
6. OneNote is another nice new feature that enables one to keep track of all the thoughts and ideas that hit the mind in the midst of doing anything.
7. In Word, the enhanced and improved navigation pane gives a better way to find documents making use of the integrated Find tools.
8. Excel 2010 turns intricacy into precision by its nice features. Organizing your data isn’t difficult as before, you can manage it in an easy way. Mini charts show you summarized ongoing analysis. Also, you can filter the data by Slicer so that the tables and charts show the required data alone.
9. Sharing and communication is yet another great feature of Office 2010. Users are able to edit their shared files simultaneously with other people who are at different places.
10. PowerPoint 2010 has a feature called Broadcast Slide Show which enabled users to air their live presentations instantaneously on the internet. People who do not have PowerPoint can also view those presentations.
11. Outlook 2010 has been improved big time, too. Features like conversation management tools, conversation view and Quick steps make emailing a whole new experience for the user. Ignoring, deleting, cleaning up and replying are a click away.
12. Office Communicator gives you a nice communicating understanding. It tells you about the accessibility of your coworkers while co-authoring (editing a document along with others) or checking email. Instant messages and voice calls can be initiated at any time while using the Communicator.
13. Office 2010 takes your data to cloud; yes it is true. Now with the help of office Web Apps, you can save your data to Windows Live SkyDrive folder or a SharePoint website from where you can access saved files from anywhere at anytime. This is a real great feature that all of us wanted in Microsoft Office.
14. Office Mobile 2010 is the program for your cell phone.
15. Different versions e.g. Student, Home and Business have prices ranging from $119.99 to $499.99.
Related Topic:-
How to Disable Add-ins in Outlook 2010
Hackers Cracked Office 2010 RC to Bypass Activation without Product Key
Open Text Support for Microsoft Office 2010
How to Manually Remove The Failed Microsoft Office 2010 Installation
9 Ways To Spice Up Office 2010 Documents
Office 2010

Thursday, December 2, 2010

Microsoft Visio 2010 Designed

Classic Menu for Visio 2010


One may find that the new ribbon-style interface of Microsoft Visio 2010 puts all the users who were accustomed to Microsoft Visio 2007/2003/2002/2000 into a fair amount of confusion. A well-designed application, Classic Menu for Visio 2010, comes to solve the problem. The application shows the familiar classic menus and toolbars on the ribbon in Microsoft Visio 2010. If you were using Visio 2007/2003/2002/2000 before, you don't need any training or tutorials after upgrading to Microsoft Visio 2010 with this add-in now. All classic menu items are well displayed as a group in the tool bar of the Ribbon, while all new features and commands of Microsoft Visio 2010 are added to the classic style interface .

How does Classic Menu for Visio 2010 work?

Classic Menu for Visio 2010 works as adding a new tab "menus" to the whole Visio 2010 interface, making it the most useful transition from the previous one to the latest one. It allows you to work with Microsoft Visio 2010 as if it were Microsoft Visio 2007/2003/2002/2000.That is to say, it shows the familiar classic menus and toolbars on the ribbon in Microsoft Visio 2010.To those who are not so familiar with Microsoft Visio 2010, the menu must be a great help.

Classic Menu for Visio 2010 is ideal for international organizations as it supports all the languages of Microsoft Visio 2010 including English, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Japanese, Dutch, Chinese.

Download and Install


You can free download the software from our website. It supports 15 days free trial. Download it less than 2 minutes, install it less than half a minute, and show the main menu and toolbars immediately. You can add the menus and toolbars to Quick Access Toolbar, and then you can minimize the Ribbon and finish all operations without Ribbon.

Various Display Position

The Menus tab could be showed on the left of Home tab, or showed as the last tab.

Small File Size

Very small size, only 2.5 MB.

New Features

All those new features which are presented in Microsoft Visio 2010 are included in a classic style interface of this software.

Easy Operation

You can enable or disable the classic menu and toolbar in an easy way. And the Classic Menu Manage center can help you quickly configure the setting.

Easy to Deploy

It is very easy to deploy the software to all the computers in your organization or enterprise.

Compatibility

Fully compatible with Microsoft Windows XP(32/64), Vista(32/64), Windows 7(32/64), Windows 2003 and 2008 Server(32/64).

Article Source - http://bit.ly/eL5Nsy

Microsoft Office 2010 Web Apps Beta Available to SharePoint Users

To coincide with the release of the desktop Office 2010 beta, Microsoft is finally embracing the web office with today’s release of Microsoft Office 2010 Web Apps beta, a web version of Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and OneNote that augments or even replaces the desktop version of Microsoft Office.

With Google and Zoho adding new features and winning customers from the venerable Microsoft Office suite, putting Office on the web is a move that is long overdue. It has the potential to offer users a better way to collaborate with their employers, clients and project teams.

Office Web Apps for Businesses and Consumers


It is important to understand how Microsoft is rolling out Office 2010 Web Apps, since it is actually serving two masters with this launch.

Office Web Apps for Businesses. This version of Office Web Apps is accessible via the SharePoint 2010 beta. It is feature complete with no expectations of major changes between the beta and Office 2010 RTM version next year. Businesses will get this version as part of the SharePoint licensing.

Office Web Apps for Consumers. The consumer version of Office Web Apps runs on Skydive, with the Microsoft Office team following the Windows Live services model and development schedule. There will be no beta for the consumer version until Office 2010 goes production in the first half of 2010. The Excel Web App and PowerPoint Web App on Windows Live are feature complete. The Word Web App and OneNote Web Apps won’t be feature complete until the Office 2010 launch in the first half of next year. Consumers will be access this version through their Windows Live account.

While the application features of both versions are the same, the back ends differ. As the business version runs on SharePoint 2010 beta, organizations will have more control over compliance and security. The consumer version doesn’t have such controls.

I was disappointed to find out that you’ll have to wait until it goes online in the first half of next year on Windows Live, unless you have an employer or client running SharePoint 2010. I was fortunate enough to get early access to an instance of Office Web Apps running in a SharePoint 2010 beta environment.

OneNote Web App. My first stop was the OneNote Web App. I was eager to see it after having a positive experience with the OneNote 2010 Technical Preview. The OneNote Web App will be familiar if you’ve used the desktop app with notebooks, sections and pages. The integration of a “History” tab, where you can browse previous versions of a notebook and a list of users who’ve accessed it is a nice touch, and a necessity for project teams who want to collaborate via OneNote 2010 and the OneNote Web App.



Word Web App. The Word Web App includes a base set of formatting tools, including table support. This level of features is probably fine for 80 percent of users. Power users who need the full set of formatting and other tools will still need the functionality provided by the desktop suite.




PowerPoint Web App. Online presentations are a hot commodity this year, with lots of choices available, including Slide Rocket and Zoho Show. The PowerPoint Web App comes complete with base-level features including text editing and slide management tools. As I generally like my presentation tools a bit more feature-rich, I think that the PowerPoint Web App will fill a role for more novice users and content reviewers, rather than being suitable for those users tasked to put together a full-blown PowerPoint presentation.




Excel Web App. The Excel Web App includes a base set of formatting and computational tools, which I see as fine for more general users, but, again, power users who need features like Pivot Tables will need the functionality provided by the desktop suite.



Article Source - http://bit.ly/fpa1OG