First Look: Microsoft Office 2010
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Clicking that icon brings up a window to browse the hard drive and find the image you want to use. If you click on the icon to add SmartArt, a window pops up displaying the various SmartArt elements so you can choose which one to use. The presentation of the SmartArt options is not as slick as what I am used to in my Microsoft Office version of PowerPoint, but the options and functionality seem to be on par. It can't do slide transitions or animations.
And, it lacks the ability to insert Tables, multimedia elements, symbols, and more. For creating basic PowerPoint presentations, or making minor changes and modifications to existing presentation slide decks, the Office Web Apps PowerPoint seems more than capable. More advanced PowerPoint users may still use it for minor modifications, but will still want to keep their 'real' PowerPoint as well.
Office cross-application features The latest iteration of its flagship productivity suite, Office is designed to be a companion to Windows 7, and its gently translucent menu bars and frames make it, at the very least, the most aesthetic Office yet. Even in full screen you'll get translucent borders — a big step away from Office 's slabs of colour. The Office Ribbon is everywhere, and has evolved since its initial appearance in Office Microsoft has done a lot of work to the Ribbon UI since then, and the new look is very similar to that included with the bundled applications in Windows 7.
The biggest change to the ribbon is the new Office Backstage, which pops up when you click on the application icon. It's here you'll get quick access to key functions such as saving, printing and preferences. It's the old File and Print menu rethought, building on the work done in Office and adding elements of Windows 7's jump lists. Office Backstage pops up when you click the Ribbon's application icon. As well as handling general document-related tasks, it's where application-specific housekeeping is done: in the case of Outlook above, you get account configuration tools.
One feature that's made its way across the Office suite is Paste Preview, which lets you see just what a document will look like when you paste in content from elsewhere. You can preview different formatting options, and choose the one you want. To simplify the process, the entire formatting context menu fades away apart from the available paste options, so it won't hide your documents. Microsoft has also added new photo-editing tools to many of the Office applications. All you need to do is insert an image and, once you've selected it, a new Picture Tools tab appears in the ribbon.
What's on the Horizon for Microsoft Office ? - Microsoft Office Mobile - brigacpysnordslid.cf
This gives you a set of image-editing tools — including filters and effects. There's a lot in here, and although it's not Photoshop, it's certainly more than enough for most business graphics. Features like Background Removal can help blend images into your documents and presentations; and if you're using Word, additional caption tools make it easier to add text to your pictures.
Office 's new image editing tools work across the entire suite — although you'll get different features with different applications. Word 's implementation is one of the most complete, with a range of artistic effects that can quickly spice up even the most pedestrian of pictures.
Word and Publisher gain new typography features, with improved ligatures, true small caps finally , as well as alternate text styles and numerals. Publisher comes with a new font, Gabriola, which adds what Microsoft is calling Stylistic Sets — an easy way of accessing alternate text styles without changing fonts or resorting to complex typographical effects. You won't find these in all fonts, though. One thing missing from the Technical Preview are the online Office applications demonstrated last year at Microsoft's Professional Developers Conference.
These are due later in the summer, barring a sudden appearance at this week's Worldwide Partner Conference in New Orleans. Certainly someone has taken over the www. It's certainly the logical name for a site hosting online Office applications Outlook The most obvious change to Outlook is the arrival of the Ribbon.
A new Quick Steps section bundles up common actions or at least what Microsoft thinks are common actions. Quick Steps are customisable, so you can quickly remove those you don't need and replace them with the commands you do use. One that's likely to stay is Meeting Reply, which quickly converts an email into a meeting request, with the message in the meeting body, inviting all the message recipients. Microsoft has finally sorted out Outlook's conversation view in Outlook — and makes it the default for all folders.
It's not perfect threading is handled by message subject , but it does work, and the visual cues work well. You can also condense a thread, removing redundant messages. Outlook keeps those with all the thread content, saving space on servers and making it easier to read and search your messages. The cosmetic changes are welcome, but the biggest change of all is under the surface.
Outlook can now support more than one Exchange account. If you've ever had to switch between Exchange profiles to get a small piece of work done, you'll know just how big a change this is — and just how much time it'll save.
If you're administering Exchange you'll certainly find it a time saver, as you can now manage Exchange's spam quarantine mailbox without leaving your usual Outlook window. Some of the more useful features, at least to anyone using Outlook in a large business, are the new MailTips. Outlook will now warn you if you're about to send email to someone out of the office, to a large distribution list hopefully reducing the amount of unwanted mail in peoples' inboxes , or to someone outside of the local directory.
The last should help reduce data leaks, reminding users of when they're crossing company boundaries. This isn't a security tool, but just a reminder, so don't make it your only DLP feature. You'll need an Exchange server to get the most from MailTips. Another new feature is the Recipients pane, which adds what Microsoft is calling 'social networking', although that's something of a stretch if you're already using tools like Xobni.
The pane will bring in information about the people on a distribution list, using information from the Microsoft communications stack — SharePoint, Office Communicator and Active Directory. It won't be available if you're not using all these tools. You can also use it to search, edit and reorganise the document from here, giving you an editable document outline. If you drag a section around in the pane, it will move in the document. You can also add new sections, with the headings you type in the navigation pane appearing as section headings in your document.
The new calendar schedule view gives you a slice across the working day for several calendars — and makes it easy to see who's free and when, if you're trying to schedule meetings for a team.
First Look: Microsoft® Office 2010 has been added
Outlook uses this as the basis for its new Calendar Groups. There have also been changes to Outlook's calendars, with the introduction of Calendar Groups. It's easy to make a Calendar Group for a distribution list, and this lets you bring together the calendars of everyone on a team — helping you quickly decide when to have meetings. Instead of the overlay view introduced with Outlook , Calendar Groups stacks the various calendars, so you can see where meetings — and free time — coincide.
This takes advantage of the new Schedule view, which gives you a horizontal slice through several calendars.
Search is important in any mail client, and Outlook builds on the search tools added with Outlook The improved search box dynamically suggests advanced search syntax, while the new search tab in the ribbon helps refine scope, as well as helping you choose specific search types. Word Microsoft has thought a lot about document design in Office , and Word gets plenty of improved text features.
Microsoft Office Professional 2010
You'll be able to produce DTP-quality documents with the new typography features — these include ligatures, small caps and alternative character and number styles. The familiar old WordArt gets a reworking, and a new name. Text Effects let you use the same powerful glow, reflection and shadow effects that you can already use with your pictures. Word 's search has had a makeover.
A word wheel lets you search inside a document, with matches shown as relevant section headings, as thumbnail previews or as excerpts — and, of course, matches are highlighted in the document text. Search now also covers graphics, tables, charts and footnotes.