Friday, 2 November 2012

Microsoft Office

Most versions of Microsoft Office (including Office 97 and later) use their own widget set and do not exactly match the native operating system. This is most apparent in Microsoft Office XP and 2003, where the standard menus were replaced with a colored flat looking, shadowed menu style. The user interface of a particular version of Microsoft Office often heavily influences a subsequent version of Microsoft Windows. For example, the toolbar, colored buttons and the gray-colored '3D' look of Office 4.3 were added to Windows 95. The Ribbon, introduced in Office 2007, has been incorporated into several applications bundled with Windows 7. 

Users of Microsoft Office may access external data via connection-specifications saved in "Office Data Connection" (.odc) files. Both Windows and Office use Service Packs to update software, Office used to release non-cumulative Service Releases, which were discontinued after Office 2000 Service Release 1. Programs in past versions of Office often contained substantial Easter eggs. For example, Excel 97 contained a reasonably functional flight-simulator. Versions starting with Office XP have not contained any easter eggs in the name of Trustworthy Computing.

Microsoft Office prior to Office 2007 used proprietary file formats, based (from Office 97 through Office 2003, and optionally in Office 2007) on Windows Compound Binary File Format, a format for structured storage of OLE 2.0 data. This forced users who share data to adopt the same software platform. In 2008, Microsoft made the entire documentation for the binary Office formats freely available for download and granted any possible patents rights for use or implementations of those binary format for free under the Open Specification Promise. Previously, Microsoft had supplied such documentation freely but only on request. Starting with Office 2007, the default file format has been a version of Office Open XML, though different than the one standardized and published by Ecma International and by ISO/IEC. Microsoft has granted patent rights to the formats technology under the Open Specification Promise and has made available free downloadable converters for previous versions of Microsoft Office including Office 2003, Office XP, Office 2000[14] and Office 2004 for the Mac. Third-party implementations of Office Open XML exist on the Mac platform (iWork '08) and Linux ( 3.0). In addition, Office 2010 and Service Pack 2 for Office 2007 supports the OpenDocument Format (ODF) for opening and saving documents.


Installation guide

1. Download the file by clicking the "DOWNLOAD HERE" above.

2. Save it to your desktop

3. When the file is finished to download, open it

4. Then install it by just clicking ok

5. Enjoy

Please leave a comment. Just say if it doesnt work and I will update the link

Yes! its a big file but the most important thing is its working! :D


  1. Anonymous02:56:00

    works fine for me thanks

  2. Anonymous06:21:00

    nice its working on my pc

  3. Anonymous10:46:00

    good job boy

  4. Anonymous12:59:00

    working on my mac! thank you!

  5. Anonymous14:51:00

    finaly ive got this software tank you very much


Its always working :D