The last bit of Microsoft’s Office 2010 rollout is now prepared. The suite upgrade has been put up for sale at retail stores, and is now being delivered in a pre-installed adaptation on new PCs. Even if the Windows machine you purchase does not comprise of a paid-for copy of Office 2010, there are quite fair chances that it involves a trial edition which can be unlocked or used for an indefinite period in a dumbed-down, ad-supported Starter mode.
For people who give importance to office-suite upgrades at all, it could be that Office 2010 is a good gamble overall, particularly the $150 Home and Student version, which can be installed on three machines at the same time, offering impressive hit for the money as long as you do not need Outlook.
Microsoft sees them as a trouble free balance to traditional Office rather than an alternate, and understands the much-better-than-average file compatibility and providing dependability.
But a number of basic features are not present: for example it is not understandable as to how anyone could release a presentation app in 2010 that does not let you sketch a square or circle.
Executives from Microsoft have said that they intend to strengthen the Office Web Apps on the present set of rules they have brought up for themselves.