Compare MS Office 2010

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Learn and Compare MS Office

Microsoft Office 2010 Compare

Microsoft Office is matter of a big arrangement. Of course, there are some pretty nice free office suites available these days. But if you’re creating documents for use in the professional world it is difficult to get by without them. Businesses almost globally use Office, and it’s hard to tell how your stuff will look without having an original copy and training of Microsoft Word yourself. Office 2007 made some major changes to the Office out looking. Microsoft introduced the ribbon concept which one may find while learning Microsoft Excel, which replaced the older interface that relied on a traditional combination of small icons and expandable text menus. Although the ribbon interface can be a bit confusing at first, it starts to become clear quickly, and works well.

Microsoft has not done a lot to change the ribbon interface. It’s a bit re-organized, and the entire application has an off-white appearance rather than the blue appearance of Office 2007. The biggest change to the ribbon is an addition – Outlook now has the ribbon interface. It is also possible to minimize the ribbon interface by clicking on an arrow icon in the upper right hand corner of your Office window style. The biggest interface difference that most people will find is the new File button that replaces the big, round Office button found in the 2007 edition. While the old Office button was a gussied-up file menu, the new File button looks like a ribbon interface tab. It opens up a full-screen display that includes both file options (save, print, etc.) and options to display recently opened documents, detailed document information, and more.

As you might want, comprehensively detailing the many changes made between Office 2007 and Office 2010 would take more space than we have available here. The changes above are the ones that I feel the average user are most likely to notice or find beneficial. The reason we came here, however, was to determine if Office 2010 is better than Office 2007 and worth an upgrade. In terms of “better than” Office 2010 offers clear advantages over the 2007 edition. The web application support alone is a big deal, never mind the more subtle changes.
Upgrading is not free, so you’ll have to think yourself what you use Office for. The core functionality of creating documents, spreadsheets and slideshows has not significantly changed. The new edition of Office isn’t more intuitive, either. Users who don’t ask a lot from Office are unlikely to receive much benefit from upgrading to 2010. The main appeal of Office 2010 is to those who use Office for most of their working day, these users will appreciate the new features and subtle tweaks.

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