Browse our collection of free printable calendars and calendar templates. In addition to our original Excel Calendar Template, you can find new designs on the year-specific pages listed below. Check out our printable calendars to download a PDF calendar, or continue browsing below to find other schedules, planners, and calendars.
Creating your own business card template from scratch using Word is a great way to experience the joy of extreme frustration. After much pain and anguish, we finally worked through the quirks and now you can avoid similar pain by just downloading one of the free business card templates below. In addition to the business card templates, you'll also find that we've explained how to use them below - how to add your logo, how to easily modify the colors, and how to quickly copy/paste your business card.
Vertex42's free invoice template for Excel is a perfect budget-friendly solution for service companies, consultants, and freelancers. You need an invoice that will make your business look professional and is easy to use. That is our specialty. We have many invoices to choose from, so if the download on this page isn't what you need, browse our other invoice templates or tell us what you need.
A Gantt chart is a tool for project management developed originally by Henry Gantt in the early 1900s. It is a type of bar chart that shows the start and end times for each task in a project schedule. The tasks are usually categorized using a work breakdown structure with summary tasks for the main project deliverables and sub-tasks that break the project down into a detailed and manageable task hierarchy. If you use Excel or Google Sheets, you can create this type of project schedule with almost no learning curve by downloading Vertex42's free Gantt Chart Template.
This download provides the same functionality as the original free gantt chart template above. The main difference is the formatting. The WBS, End, and Work Days columns are highlighted gray to indicate that they contain formulas.
The second release of Word for Mac OS, shipped in 1987, was named Word 3.0 to synchronize its version number with Word for DOS; this was Microsoft's first attempt to synchronize version numbers across platforms. Word 3.0 included numerous internal enhancements and new features, including the first implementation of the Rich Text Format (RTF) specification, but was plagued with bugs. Within a few months, Word 3.0 was superseded by a more stable Word 3.01, which was mailed free to all registered users of 3.0. After MacWrite Pro was discontinued in the mid-1990s, Word for Mac OS never had any serious rivals. Word 5.1 for Mac OS, released in 1992, was a very popular word processor owing to its elegance, relative ease of use, and feature set. Many users say it is the best version of Word for Mac OS ever created.
The first version of Word for Windows was released in 1989. With the release of Windows 3.0 the following year, sales began to pick up and Microsoft soon became the market leader for word processors for IBM PC-compatible computers. In 1991, Microsoft capitalized on Word for Windows' increasing popularity by releasing a version of Word for DOS, version 5.5, that replaced its unique user interface with an interface similar to a Windows application. When Microsoft became aware of the Year 2000 problem, it made Microsoft Word 5.5 for DOS available for free downloads. As of February 2021[update], it is still available for download from Microsoft's website.In 1991, Microsoft embarked on a project code-named Pyramid to completely rewrite Microsoft Word from the ground up. Both the Windows and Mac OS versions would start from the same code base. It was abandoned when it was determined that it would take the development team too long to rewrite and then catch up with all the new capabilities that could have been added at the same time without a rewrite. Instead, the next versions of Word for Windows and Mac OS, dubbed version 6.0, both started from the code base of Word for Windows 2.0.
Word's 2003/XP version default protection remained the same but an option that allowed advanced users to choose a Cryptographic Service Provider was added. If a strong CSP is chosen, guaranteed document decryption becomes unavailable and, therefore, a password can't be removed from the document. Nonetheless, a password can be fairly quickly picked with a brute-force attack, because its speed is still high regardless of the CSP selected. Moreover, since the CSPs are not active by default, their use is limited to advanced users only.
Hello William,I am doing well. I hope that you are doing well too.1. What sort of error are you getting? The usual problem relates to trust. You can address this issue as described in the Troubleshooting section of -statistics.com/free-download/real-statistics-resource-pack/2.The key is that Solver needs to load before the Real Statistics add-in. Many months ago, I changed the name of the Real Statistics add-in to XRealstats.xlam to ensure that this would happen.Charles
Yes, we were able to do this with Adobe 7 prior to the upgrade. Themajor benefit we have found in Adobe 8 is that they have finally added aspell checker to the Designer interface that is use to create forms fromscratch. One additional note to Lisa's original question, if you areworking with MS word forms you will need to add the form inputs to theform after the conversion. Because of the way that we design our wordforms, we have found that we get a better quality output by rebuildingthe forms in Designer but this is labor intensive.Mike -----Original Message-----From: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = [mailto: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = ] On Behalf Of Cliff TyllickSent: Tuesday, December 11, 2007 11:57 AMTo: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = Subject: Spam?:Re: [WebAIM] QUESTION: ISO end-user level toolsforconvertingfiles toPDF or other accessible formDoes it have to be Acrobat Pro 8 to work this smoothly? Or is 7.0 goodenough?>>> = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = 12/11/2007 11:42:51 AM >>>Lisa,I support Mike's suggestion to use Adobe Acrobat Professional to do thisconversion. With Office 2003, I have used other PDF conversion programs(free or shareware) and I do not think they produced accessibledocuments even if the original document was accessible (ALTs for images,etc.).TheAcrobat Professional has an "accessibility wizard" that will test thedocument and provide a play-by-play description on how to fix the fileto pass the accessibility test. This works with MS Office 2003 andnewer.SomePDF conversions will "pass" without having to do anything else, somewill not, and in my experimentation, it seems the older the document,the greater the chance it would NOT pass and need additional tweaking. I recently updated to MS Office 2007 (and I am sorry I did, but that'sanother story) and the Acrobat Professional plug-in automaticallyinstalled into the Office 2007 suite. It seems to work just fine.There is, however, a free download from MS that supposedly allows you toconvert Office docs to PDFs (see =4D951911-3E7E-4AE6-B059-A2E79ED87041&displaylang=en ) But I have not used this so I do notknow if it will produce accessible docs - Anyone out there using this who can share their experiences?BTW, the most difficult documents to make accessible are those createdwith desktop publishing software, like MS-Publisher and Adobe PageMaker.Not sure if the newer versions work better - I'm still testing - but ifcontent is in columns or moved around the document (e.g., continue onpage 5 types oflayout) it will be difficult to create an accessible document.PageMaker wasbetter at this than Publisher 2003. ~jJohn E. BrandtAugusta, Maine USAwww.jebswebs.com-----Original Message-----From: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = [mailto: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = ] On Behalf Of Lisa GoldbergSent: Tuesday, December 11, 2007 12:13 PMTo: = EMAIL ADDRESS REMOVED = Subject: [WebAIM] QUESTION: ISO end-user level tools for convertingfiles to PDF or other accessible formatsHi everyone,Let's say you have a scenario where end users (like clients) have toconvert their Word, Powerpoint and Excel files to PDF or otheraccessible formats. I'm not just talking about simple Word docs, butalso Word forms and PPTs with multimedia components.Is there a tool that you would recommend for this job?Thanks,Lisa-- Buy Mabel's Labels and Support the AIDS Foundation of Chicago: 2b1af7f3a8