Although new Microsoft Office launches are not the newsworthy events of previous years, you probably know that Microsoft Office 2013 and Office 365 were released last year (2013). While adoption is still not catching on like a wildfire, you can can use these options. These new versions mark a significant shift in how Microsoft Office can be used mainly because of the switch to the cloud (also known as cloud computing). The cloud is like the storage of data in the sky. But it is also a means of providing programmes to you without actually downloading them on your computer. Anytime you’re online, you can hit the cloud. In reality, to get your work done every day, you might already be using browser-based (cloud) programmes.Feel free to find more information at Office365.
Understanding Your Choices
Microsoft Office is more linked than ever to the cloud now. And your decisions about how you buy and connect with Microsoft Office are more detailed and, yes, more complicated than ever before. Your decisions include: This is the name of the new edition of the traditional software kit for Microsoft Office that includes individual desktop programmes such as Microsoft Word, Microsoft Excel, and Microsoft PowerPoint that you are familiar with. Within this suite, as before, several choices are available, including Home & Student, Home & Company, and Professional. Each of these provides a specific collection of the suite programmes. The Home & Company edition of Microsoft Office 2013, for example, contains Microsoft Outlook, but not Microsoft Access or Microsoft Publisher.
Office 2013 is more cloud-based than previous models, despite still being a stand-alone suite of programmes. For example, the default save location is OneDrive (Microsoft’s cloud storage service) online for the user.
How are you switching over to Office 2013? In company, it will be similar to past changes to your upgrade to Office 2013. That is, the company buys licences to use Office 2013 and applies a computer user upgrade plan.