This video course contains more than 50 lessons for working with the most popular word processor, "Microsoft Word". After viewing the...
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The Korean giant will now use Microsoft Word as the company's official word-processing program instead of its self-designed one, reports ZDNet Korea’s Cho Mu-hyun.
WordPad, the free, simple word processor that comes with Windows, is not vulnerable to the zero day RTF bug affecting Word. Will Office 2003 be fixed? [Updated with Microsoft statement.]
Microsoft has not said whether WordPad, the free word processor included with Windows, is vulnerable to the zero day flaw announced yesterday in Microsoft Word.
The Microsoft Surface Pro 2 tablet gets a speed bump only two months after its release.
Microsoft designed Windows RT to get its newest OS on tablets using the popular ARM processor. It did this well, but in the process crippled it, making it a no-go for the consumer.
Microsoft Office 2012 is an office suite of productivity applications. A host of features in the Microsoft software suite offer you...
While unveiling its latest processor family for datacenters, Intel talks up the potential benefits alongside execs from HP, Facebook, and Microsoft.
Microsoft is supposedly charging tablet manufacturers $90 to $100 for Windows 8. One research firm estimates a Windows 8 tablet using an ARM processor will cost an average of $610.
With Microsoft acknowledging this week that it is bringing Windows to the lower-power, tablet/slate-friendly ARM processor, I -- like a number of others -- also am wondering what Microsoft's longer-term plans are for Windows Compact Embedded.
HP has re-jigged its market-leading thin client portfolio, adding three new products plus updates to others to run the embedded version of the Microsoft Windows 7 OS.The new models make up what HP call the t5500 family (the 't' stands for 'thin'), sharing a common hardware spec that starts with the same 64-bit processor (a 1GHz VIA Nano u3500) plus 1GB of DDR-3 memory.
Could Microsoft be considering the ARM processor for their next-generation datacenters along with a new operating system?
Verizon's ad deal with Microsoft and Intel's overhaul of the Atom processor are among today's top headlines.
While Windows Mobile fans like myself are very pleased with the HTC Touch Pro2 there hasn't been as much excitement around a Microsoft smartphone as we have seen with the HTC HD2 for quite some time. People are enthusiastic about its release due to the 1GHz Snapdragon processor, capacitive display, large 4.3 inch 480x800 high resolution display, multi-touch support in the browser and photo viewer, and Windows Mobile 6.5 operating system. We also know that the HD2 will eventually be coming to a major US wireless carrier, but who that carrier is going to be remains to be seen. I have been using it as my primary device for the past week and wanted to give you some more details to enjoy over the Thanksgiving weekend as I now have experiences with many of those topics I mentioned in my first impressions article.
Forget Google and Zoho, it will be Microsoft that takes the online word processor to the masses.
Rumors of netbooks using smartphone components rather than Intel chips and Microsoft Windows are nothing new. But we're finally getting a good idea of just what a PC based on an ARM processor and Linux will look like.
Matt Buchanan over at Gizmodo has posted a down n' dirty guide to getting your grubby hands on Windows 7 without jumping through too many hoops Microsoft positions in front of you. But his guide is a bit long, and now that the beta is available to anyone, I thought I'd offer a quick, printable cheat sheet:Meet the requirements1 GHz 32-bit or 64-bit processor; 1 GB of system memory; 16 GB of available disk space; Support for DirectX 9 graphics with 128 MB memory (to enable Aero); DVD-R/W Drive.
AMD kicked off the "premier" of their latest microprocessor offering with a launch party at the Herbst International Exhibit Hall Monday night. Partners like VMware, HP, Dell, Sun, Oracle, IBM, Microsoft and others were on hand or were there by video link to celebrate the launch of AMD's single-die quad-core milestone processor.
I picked up a copy of iWork '08, the new update to Apple's productivity suite, the other day and have been noodling around in it since I installed it on my MacBook and my wife's iMac. It's a worthy upgrade for two principal reasons in my opinion: the significant improvements made to Pages (document processor) and the addition of Numbers, a new layout-oriented spreadsheet application. I'm not going to do a full, feature-by-feature review here – there's plenty of those already on the tubes. I just want to address the notion that this signals some throwing down of a gauntlet by Apple in front of Microsoft. It doesn't.
Windows and existing Microsoft programming languages work just fine with one- to four-processor PCs. But when 8- 16 and 64-core client machines become the norm -- in the not-so-distant future -- will Windows, C#, Visual Basic and other Microsoft applications be able to keep up?
This week on the Dan & David Show, David talks about the poor state of benchmarking and what he called Intel's "felony" in benchmarking comparisons to AMD processor systems. We also discuss remarks about Google made by Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer and the tiresome debate over what Web 2.
Microsoft has quietly released a second service pack (SP2) for its popular Windows Server 2003 operating system. The hefty update -- at least 350MB depending on the processor architecture -- includes a large number of bug fixes, as well as new features such as: The new Scalable Networking Pack that increases network and performance Better deployment services for remote installation Improved IPSec manageability Support for version 3.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Windows 10: You've got questions, I've got answers
- 2 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 3 Hands-on with Windows 10: Installing the latest Technical Preview
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- 5 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)