Microsoft Office Xp
Original title: Microsoft Office XP updates I Have Windows XP Professional OS. When automatic updates are installed, I keep getting message that it can't find proper source for Microsoft Office XP. Note: The asterisks and different addresses allow your computer to work with the site. I have purchased a new pc with Windows Vista as the operating system. It came with Microsoft Works. I was wondering if I could install my Office XP Pro with Publisher 2002 onto this pc. Windows XP Professional and Office 2003 Professional: Better Together.
Arabic, Bulgarian, Chinese (Hong Kong SAR), Chinese Simplified, Chinese Traditional, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Estonian, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Hungarian, Icelandic, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Latvian, Lithuanian, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese (Brazil), Portuguese (Portugal), Romanian, Russian, Slovakian, Slovenian, Spanish, Swedish, Thai, Turkish Website Microsoft Office XP (codenamed Office 10 ) is an created and distributed by for the. Office XP was on March 5, 2001 and was later made on May 31, 2001.
It is the successor to and the predecessor of. New features in Office XP include, a feature that recognizes different types of text in a document so that users can perform additional actions; a task pane interface that consolidates popular commands on the right side of the screen to facilitate quick access to them; new capabilities, support for and; and integrated and capabilities. With Office XP, Microsoft incorporated several features to address reliability issues observed in previous versions of Office. Office XP also introduces separate,, and applications. The (commonly known as 'Clippy'), which was introduced in and widely reviled by users, is disabled by default in Office XP; this change was a key element of Microsoft's promotional campaign for Office XP. Office XP is incompatible with. Incridimail. Office XP is compatible with Service Pack 6,,,,; and.
It is the last version to support Windows NT 4.0, Windows 98, and Windows ME, as its successor, Office 2003, does not support these operating systems. Microsoft released three for Office XP during its lifetime. For Office XP ended on July 11, 2006 and extended support ended on July 12, 2011. Office XP received mostly positive reviews upon its release, with critics praising its collaboration features, document protection and recovery functionality, and smart tags; however, the suite's handwriting recognition and speech recognition capabilities were criticized, and were mostly viewed as inferior to similar offerings from competitors. As of May 2002, over 60 million Office XP licenses were sold.
Contents • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • History [ ] At a meeting with financial analysts in July 2000, Microsoft demonstrated Office XP, then known by its codename, Office 10, which included a subset of features Microsoft designed in accordance with what at the time was known as the, one by which it intended to provide extensive client access to various and features such as speech recognition. SharePoint Portal Server 2001, then codenamed Tahoe, was also in development at this time and was slated to improve collaboration for users of Office 2000 and Office 10.
In August, Microsoft released Office 10 Beta 1 for product evaluation purposes. During this period Office 10 was characterized as an interim release between its predecessor, Office 2000 and a future version, and was planned to include new formatting options; integrated speech recognition; improved collaboration capabilities and enhanced support for web services; and a complete with. Beta 1 was compatible with Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows NT 4.0 SP5, and Windows 2000. Before the release of Office 10 Beta 2, there was speculation that Microsoft intended to rebrand the new product as 'Office 2001,' 'Office 2002,' 'Office.NET,' or 'Office XP.'
The latter was shorthand for eXPerience and was positioned as a brand that would emphasize the new experiences enabled by the product. At the time, Microsoft intended to name the latest version of as 'Visual Studio.NET' but unnamed sources stated that the company did not desire to do the same with Office 10, as the product was only partially related to the company's.NET strategy. Microsoft ultimately decided on 'Office XP' as the final name of the product and used the same brand for Windows XP—then codenamed Whistler—which was developed concurrently. In spite of this, individual Office XP products such as Excel, PowerPoint, and Word would continue to use Microsoft's year-based naming conventions and were named after the year 2002. Office XP Beta 2 was released to 10,000 technical testers in late 2000.
Beta 2 introduced several improvements to setup tools. The Custom Maintenance Wizard, for example, now allowed setup components to be modified after their installation, and the setup process of Office XP itself used a new version of. Microsoft also terminated the product's support for Windows 95 and Windows NT 4.0 SP5. After the release of Beta 2, Microsoft announced a Corporate Preview Kit Program for Office XP that would allow up to 500,000 corporate customers to evaluate a Corporate Preview Beta version of the product on a total of 10 machines per copy; individual copies cost $19.95 and expired on August 31, 2001. Office XP was released to manufacturing on March 5, 2001 and was later made available to retail on May 31, 2001.
Service packs [ ] Release date Service Pack 1 (SP1) December 11, 2001 Service Pack 2 (SP2) August 21, 2002 Service Pack 3 (SP3) March 30, 2004 Microsoft released a total of three service packs for Office XP that introduced security enhancements, stability improvements, and fixes for throughout the product's lifecycle. All service packs were made available as separate Client and Full File updates. Client updates were intended for users who installed Office XP from a and could be obtained from the website or as standalone downloads, and required the Office XP installation media during the installation process and could not be rolled back after they were installed. Full file updates do not require access to installation media and were intended for network administrators to deploy updates to Office XP users who installed the product from a server location; however, users could also manually install full file updates.
Full file updates require Windows Installer 2.0; Office XP shipped with version 1.1. On September 25, 2001, Microsoft released Windows Installer 2.0 for, and for Windows NT 4.0 and Windows 2000. Windows Installer 2.0 shipped with Windows XP. Service Pack 1 (SP1) was released on December 11, 2001 and included performance and security improvements, as well as stability improvements based on from users. SP1 also resolved an issue that prevented documents from being saved to MSN Groups. Service Pack 2 (SP2), released on August 21, 2002, included all previously available standalone updates; some of the updates included cumulative security patches for Excel and Word to address potentially malicious code embedded in document. The full file version of SP2 is cumulative—SP1 does not have to be installed—while the client version requires SP1 to be installed.