Last month Microsoft was taking time to talk about its Office 365 productivity suite. When Office 365 Home launched it was available for $99.99 per year, or $9.99 monthly. That price allowed the suite to be installed on more than one computer. Users could put the software on up to five computers and tablets for the price
For those who needed only one computer or tablet to have access to office Microsoft had announced that it would be releasing Office 365 Personal later this spring. It is easy to assume that "later this spring" is going to be at the last possible minute, but that doesn't seem to be the case.
Microsoft has now announced that Office 365 Personal is available to purchase reports ZDNet. The personal version of Office 365 lets the user install the apps on a single PC or Mac and one Windows tablet or iPad. The subscription fee for the software is $69.99 per year or $6.99 per month. That isn't a huge difference, but if you only need a single tablet and PC, it makes sense to save a bit of money.
The upside to Microsoft's big push to get everyone to use the Office 365 offerings is that your software is always up to date and you always get new features. The downside is that buying Office as we used to do where you own it forever is much cheaper in the long run than a never ending subscription fee.
Shane McGlaun Leading our review center, Shane McGlaun (Google) knows technology inside out. His
extensive experience in testing computer hardware and consumer
electronics enable him to effectively qualify new products and trends. If you want us review your product, please contact Shane.
Shane can be contacted directly at email@example.com.
Kendall Jenner leads a Complicated Life
Kendall Jenner, and the complicated life she leads with friends, fans and family, prove one thing. And that is that she knows how to hang in there amidst the media hype and mass publicity.
The “geek mind” is concerned with more than just the latest iPhone rumors, or which company will win the gaming console wars. I4U is concerned with more than just the latest photo shoot or other celebrity gossip.
The “geek mind” is concerned with life, in all its different forms and facets. The geek mind wants to know about societal and financial issues, both abroad and at home. If a Fortune 500 decides to raise their minimum wage, or any high priority news, the geek mind wants to know. The geek mind wants to know the top teams in the National Football League, or who’s likely to win the NBA Finals this coming year. The geek mind wants to know who the hottest new models are, or whether the newest blockbuster movie is worth seeing. The geek mind wants to know. The geek mind wants—needs—knowledge.