MSOffice2003 to MSOffice - what?
BudProg 1 year ago
I have used MSOffice 2003 Professional almost since it was first available in the UK, and understand its support is to close next year.
I have written quite a lot of VBA code to support programs in Word, Excel, PowerPoint and particularly Access.
Is it likely that this code will transfer into any more recent MSOffice suite, and which one should I choose?
As a retired Programmer, I don't have too much cash, but would wish to continue supporting the Programs I do have available without having to rewrite (and test) everything all over again.
I have Windows7 Professional with a smallish Desktop available.
Any advice would be useful - other than 'Give Up'! Thank you.
Topic: On-demand SoftwareAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Formula One racing and cryptocurrency have nearly nothing in common -- except Suzuka. The home of the Japanese Grand Prix will soon debut Japan's first bitcoin ATM.
The clock may be running out on Mt. Gox, but a consortium of investors still wants to relaunch the failed Bitcoin exchange.
Google did little during its first-quarter earnings report to shush critics who say its Enterprise unit is a second-class citizen in its kingdom.
Five music labels have filed a lawsuit against streaming music service Pandora Music, saying the company is violating state law by refusing to pay labels and artists for its use of recordings made before 1972.
Facebook now has its own take on location sharing -- an optional feature that periodically broadcasts people's locations to their friends.
Whether it's the first time you've picked up an iPad or the seventeenth time you've pulled out your iPhone today, there are probably still some iOS 7 features and functionality that you're not familiar with. Don't sweat it: We're here to help. We've collected some of our favorite and most useful tips and compiled them here, just for you.
Google reported a 19 percent increase in revenue for the first quarter, but results from its advertising business were mixed.
A new webmail service called Lavaboom promises to provide easy-to-use email encryption without ever learning its users' private encryption keys or message contents.
Oracle has issued a comprehensive list of its software that may or may not be affected by the OpenSSL (secure sockets layer) vulnerability known as Heartbleed, while warning that no fixes are yet available for some likely affected products.
White Papers & Webcasts