Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Chapter 1: Office Nuts and Bolts
Table 1-1 (cont inued)
Application
Description
PowerPoint
A means of creating slide presentations to give in front of
audiences. A PowerPoint file is called a presentation, or
sometimes a slide show (see Book IV).
OneNote
A way to take notes and organize your ideas (see Book V).
Outlook
A personal information manager, scheduler, and e-mailer
(see Book VI).
Access
A database management application (see Book VII).
Publisher
A means of creating desktop-publishing files — pamphlets,
notices, newsletters, and the like (see Book IX, Chapter 3).
Table 1-2 describes the different Office 2013 editions. The Office Web Apps
are free, abridged versions of Office software that were designed to help
people collaborate online (Book X describes how to use them). Office 365
is a subscription service. For a monthly fee, subscribers to Office 365 can
download and use Office software.
Table 2-2
Office 2013 Editions
Edition
Applications
Office 2013 Professional
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, Outlook,
Access, Publisher
Office 365
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, Outlook,
Access, Publisher
Office 2013 Home & Business
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, Outlook
Office 2013 Home & Student
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote
Office Web Apps
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote
If you’re new to Office, don’t be daunted by the prospect of having to study
so many different applications. The applications have much in common,
with the same commands showing up throughout. For example, the method
of choosing fonts is the same in Word, Outlook, PowerPoint, Excel, Access,
and Publisher. Master one Office program and you’re well on your way to
mastering the next.
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