Microsoft Office 2013 FPP Retail Key 13 Home and Business Key Code
Manage life and work more efficiently
Share plans and stay organized
Turn your ideas into great-looking docs
Your personalized Office
|Product Name||Office 2013 home and business|
|Distribution Media/Method||DVD-ROM; Electronic|
|Product Type||Office Software Licensing|
|Language Supported||All Languages|
|Operating System Supported||Windows|
|HDD:||at least 3gb free space on your hard disk.|
|RAM:||minimum of 1GB for 32-bit and 2GB for 64-bit|
|Operating System:||Windows 7 or later version, Windows Server 2008 with R2, and Windows Server 2012|
|Processor (64/32-bit):||1 GHz or faster (x64) processor packed with SSE2.|
That reversal mooted the original end-user licensing agreement (EULA), which had permanently tied "perpetual" licenses -- those paid for once, with rights to use them as long as desired -- to the first PC they were installed on.
The trouble with Office 365, however, is that once a customer has committed, he or she must continue paying the subscription fee or lose access to the software.
That's so different from the way people have licensed software for decades that some have had a tough time wrapping their heads around the concept.
It has pitched in by comparing perpetual licensing and Office 365 subscriptions several times, and discovered that the most important variables are first, the number of licenses a customer actually uses -- or needs, which may not be the same -- and second, the length of time between Office upgrades.
To help consumers calculate which is the smarter move, Office 2013 or Office 365, Computerworld's Online Managing Editor, Sharon Machlis, created a calculator that factors in three variables: The number of machines Office needed to be on, the time between upgrades, and the software required.
Because analysts have said the upgrade average is five years, They used that time span in its comparisons. But not everyone upgrades Office that often, or that infrequently. Some hold onto Office for ages -- many still use Office 2003, which is slated for retirement next year -- while others lust for the newest, and so are ready to ditch Office 2010.
Conclusion: Households that needed Office on four or five machines should steer for Office 365. But those that required one, two or three copies of Office were better off sticking with perpetual licenses of Office Home & Student 2013.
But those calculations had a flaw some saw as fatal: They did not account for what applications Office 365 Home Premium gave consumers.
The subscription includes a top-of-the-line version of Office 2013, one that includes not only Excel, Word, OneNote and PowerPoint -- the quartet in the $140 Home & Student 2013 -- but also the Outlook email client, Publisher and the Access database.
Yet some people need Outlook at home, others Access, in effect tossing a wrench into any calculations dependent only on Home & Student 2013.