Office 2013 introduces design refinements and usability improvements for connected users, but the price of upgrading may put off Office 2010 users who can get similar cloud functionality with free…
Although consumers and businesses are turning more often to Web-based software and mobile apps, many millions still depend on Microsoft Office to get their work done every day. The folks in Redmond want you to use Office wherever you go—on your PC, your tablet, and your Windows Phone handset. To that end, Microsoft is pushing deep integration between its desktop applications and your data, stored on Microsoft servers.
Both the Office 2013 and Office 365 packages provide online document storage and collaboration. The primary difference between the two? Office 365 is constantly updated, and it lets you run Office away from your main PC via an Office on Demand virtualization tool. Office 365 users get extra online storage and, for the Small Business option, add-ons such as shared calendars and HD video conferencing.
In addition to the highly touted cloud features, the new Office desktop applications look sleeker and deliver several useful improvements.
Office 2013 is also designed to showcase Windows 8 and the touch features (the same is true of the Windows RT versions). Even the desktop apps are ready for touch. Press the Touch Mode button that Office automatically puts on the quick address toolbar if your PC has a touchscreen and the layout of the interface changes, with bigger buttons and more space to touch them without pressing the wrong thing.
In the final version of Office 2013 this is a big improvement on the version you may have tried in the Customer Preview. Instead of a fiddly and confusing little round button it’s a clear pointing finge. Tapping it brings up a mini menu explaining the differences – on big icons that you can easily press with your finger.
Word for reading, not just writing:
One of Word’s most visible innovations is a new Read Mode that dispenses with the ribbon toolbar and lets you see documents as though they appeared within a printed book. In this mode, you can’t edit, but you do have access to find and search tools, so you can perform lookups related to highlighted content. Another new mode provides a navigation pane, useful for getting around in lengthy documents.
In Read Mode, you can click graphical elements to enlarge them for closer study (Microsoft calls this object zoom), and then click them again to return to the original layout.
There are many adnvanced feature, You can explore easily after installation…
Processor: 1 gigahertz (GHz) or faster x86- or x64-bit processor with SSE2 instruction set.
Memory(RAM): 1 gigabyte (GB) RAM (32-bit); 2 gigabytes (GB) RAM (64-bit).
Hard Disk: 3.0 gigabytes (GB) Free space.
Display and Graphics: Graphics hardware acceleration requires a DirectX10 graphics card and a 1024 x 576 or higher resolution monitor.
Operating System: Windows 7 (32-bit or 64-bit), Windows 8 (32-bit or 64-bit), Windows 8.1 (32-bit or 64-bit), Windows Server 2008 R2 (64-bit), Windows Server 2012 (64-bit).
Download and Installation:
Microsoft cost you more than $250 for this product. But you can get it fully free.. Take a look.
- Install WinRAR 4.0 (32 bit or 64 bit).
- Extract Microsoft_Office_2013_with_activator.rar using WinRAR.
- Install microsoft .net framework 4.5.2 (if not already installed, See extracted folder for installation file).
- Extract Microsoft Office Professional Plus_x86_en-us.7z using WinRAR.
- Install Microsoft Office 2013 by clicking setup file from recently extracted folder.
- Then install KMSpico form Microsoft office 2013 activators folder (if ask password see text file inside this folder).
- Open KMSpico and click RED button..
- All done. Restart your Computer.
- You can check activation status by clicking Account for Office word menu..
Enjoy Microsoft Office 2013 Professional Plus for fully free…
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