ASUS Rampage IV Black Edition: Intended for the overclocking elite

ASUS Rampage IV Black Edition: Intended for the overclocking elite

As soon as some time passes without ASUS giving their competition a “homework”, we can safely expect an avalanche of exclusive products. This time it's the new motherboard which will make most of over...

Gigabyte GA-X79-UP4: Friends forever

Gigabyte GA-X79-UP4: Friends forever

The best motherboard doesn’t necessarily have to be the one that has the most of everything, simply because some of us don’t use a great number of capabilities that a device has. True, we would all pr...

Sony Xperia Z Ultra: Smartphone with the biggest screen

Sony Xperia Z Ultra: Smartphone with the biggest screen

Only two years ago, when Samsung started a new trend of producing smartphones with big screens with the Note model, everybody thought that nobody wanted to use a phone that big and that concept doesn’...

ASUS RAIDR Express SSD: Beating records at all costs

ASUS RAIDR Express SSD: Beating records at all costs

Sometimes, it’s not possible to make the fastest device of a certain kind in the most elegant ways. Simply, it requires breaching the borders of the comfortable, so the result of the desire to reach t...

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750 Ti: Maxwell take 1

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750 Ti: Maxwell take 1

During GPU history, it was often the case when new architecture debuted it didn’t do so with the most powerful graphic processor or with the most expensive model. NVIDIA decided to do the same again, ...

Android KitKat 4.4

Android KitKat 4.4

Android 4.4 (KitKat) is an operating system that, like its predecessors, can work on devices with a minimum of 512 MB of RAM. Considering that, up to now, Android’s Achilles’ heel was dealing with amo...

  • ASUS Rampage IV Black Edition: Intended for the overclocking elite

  • Gigabyte GA-X79-UP4: Friends forever

  • Sony Xperia Z Ultra: Smartphone with the biggest screen

  • ASUS RAIDR Express SSD: Beating records at all costs

  • NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750 Ti: Maxwell take 1

  • Android KitKat 4.4

Home - Software - Office Suite

Kingsoft Office Suite 2012

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It’s become typical to prepare at least as much money for Windows and Office as for the actual new office PC when buying one. These costs have gone a bit out of hand, especially in our shaky economic environment, which has caused an expansion in applications and internet services offering (some of) the functionality of the benchmark Microsoft Office suite. We’ve already reviewed some of them, and one of the latest additions to the fold is Office Suite 2012, made by the Chinese Kingsoft. According to the latter company, Office Suite has been present on the market for more than 20 years already, but we can’t say we’ve noticed its rise in the overall market share (except maybe in China).

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Microsoft Office 2010: A Modern Office

office_intro2.jpgImageThe waiting is over! Microsoft Office 2010 became available at the designated time to all users who were impatiently waiting for it. The interest that the new version of Office sparked is perhaps best illustrated by the fact that the beta version of Office 2010 was downloaded and tried by almost 8.5 million users, which is about three times the number of 2007 beta. It was announced on the official Microsoft blog that Office 2010 got RTM (Release to Manufacturing) status on 15th April this year, and the final version of the suite was branded 14.0.4763.1000. MSDN and TechNet subscribers have had the option to download the suite since 22nd April, whereas Volume Licensing with Software Assurance users could get hold of it since 27th April. Volume Licensing Service Centre (without the Software Assurance option) could get the suite since 1st May. And finally, the official launch of Office 2010 worldwide happened on 12th May, while retail versions are expected to hit the stores on June 15th.

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Compatibility of Office Formats

ImageAll applications save data into binary files in predefined way and order and those predefined ordered files, because of that, have characteristic file format. In purpose of easier identification, ever since DOS days, name of the file has additional three characters called file extension. In the beginning, text files were mostly saved in pure text format with DOC extension, which represented first three characters of the word document.

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