When Microsoft announced its new cloud-based subscription Office 365 package this summer, maybe America's students were feeling a little left out. Sure, you could grab the Home Premium version, but what about a deal for the up-and-comers and the folks who dedicate their lives to teaching them? Today, Microsoft revealed plans for a reduced-price University edition of the online Office suite.
While it's hard to imagine many iPad owners are waiting with anticipation to find out how much Microsoft's upcoming Surface tablet will cost, the company's own online store appears to have leaked the numbers ahead of its release.
While there's a number of ways to deal with Microsoft Office documents on the iPad or iPhone, plenty of iOS users have long-waited an official app. Well, according to a Microsoft product manager, you just may get your wish next spring.
Apple may be duking it out with Google over smartphones and tablets, but the search giant still has a long way to go before they eclipse the iPhone maker when it comes to the stock market. The same cannot be said for Microsoft, however, now that Mountain View has passed Redmond by nearly $2 billion. Meanwhile, Cupertino is readying their next quarterly results, and you can read all about it right here...
Microsoft announced that Office for Mac 2011 now supports the 15-inch MacBook Pro's Retina display. Office for Mac 2011, which includes Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook, should now look crisp and clear, rather than poorly optimized as it had appeared before the update. The update also fixes a few bugs that cropped up for users who updated to Mountain Lion, including issues related to the search feature in Outlook.
Mac and iOS users alike were blessed with updates today, with Apple pushing out the first update to OS X Mountain Lion, while Facebook finally made good on promises of a faster, higher performance mobile app at last. Meanwhile, Amazon is ready to make a big announcement on September 6 and hey, Microsoft has a new look! Read on to find out what's new for this Thursday, August 23, 2012.
Mac users already have plenty of options when it comes to cloud storage, but over the course of the last year, a worthy opponent to Dropbox, SugarSync and Box has arrived from an unlikely source: Microsoft.
A recent Vanity Fair article focusing on "Microsoft's Lost Decade" has put Redmond's troubles in a very interesting light, noting that Apple's iPhone -- a product that didn't even exist until five years ago -- is now worth more than all of Microsoft's products put together.