New releases of Microsoft Office aren't the big events they used to be, but if you still rely on Richmond's juggernaut of an office suite, you might be glad to know that a new Mac version is on the way for Mac sometime this year. The news was revealed to Computerwoche (via MacWorld) at the Cebit trade fair in Hanover, Germany.
The web-based version of Microsoft Office has never been a truly formidable foe against Google's own cloud solution, but a volley of updates released this week hope to tip the scales back in Redmond's favor.
Microsoft Office has officially come to iOS, but there are a couple of catches: First, you'll need an Office 365 subscription to use it, and second, it appears to only be for the iPhone, at least for now.
By now, you probably know that we love Markdown -- the simple and easy to use HTML editor. While there are many other capable tools out there, we recently ran across an app called Valletta that not only creates Markdown (.md) documents, but also lets you export your work to HTML, PDF, and Microsoft Word documents.
Read on to learn how you can use the Valletta app to create automatically-formatted PDFs and Word Documents.
Planning on writing a book this summer? Or perhaps you want to take a stab at that movie idea that's been percolating in your head for a few years now. Your Mac is the best tool for composition, and there's an arsenal of software that can help you get started. Whether you want to utilize a free app or can spring the cash for something chock full of features, there's an app that can faciliate your writing needs.
It’s hardly a new rumor: Microsoft Office is widely expected to arrive on the iPad at some point in the future, given how Redmond has been embracing the platform with practically all of its other software. But a new report claims it may be a little closer to reality than previously thought.
Most people don’t like being stuck with the task of taking down meeting notes (often referred to as “minutes”), mainly because you're either writing them down on a piece of paper or typing them out in Microsoft Word, only to have to go back, reformat, and then send them out to the appropriate persons. Even writing that sentence makes the task sound droll. Boring!
Luckily, a new web app is here to help. Ta-da! In this post, we’ll show you how to capture and send meeting notes through the free Minutes.io service.
Microsoft Word has had something of a rocky history with Mac owners, although by and large the folks in Redmond appear to have succeeded in pleasing the majority of users with the latest 2011 edition released in October of last year. Here are a few ways to make the most of the slick new version, including a few hidden gems.
I transcribe legal briefings on a daily basis. I’ve decided to stop using Microsoft Word and use Pages because it’s faster and more elegant. Everything has been going great, except for one missing feature from Pages: the “change case” function. I used to use this all the time to quickly change the case of words and sentences, but now I have to do it by hand.
I created a document in Microsoft Word with lots of hyperlinks, but when I save the document as a PDF file, the hyperlinks are not clickable. Do you know what I have to do to make these links clickable?