Can all versions of Office 2013 be transferred to different computers?
SilverHawk 1 year ago
I purchased Office 2013 when it was first release, and was surprised to find out that under the terms of the user agreement I couldn't transfer the license from the machine on which it was originally installed to another machine without purchasing a new license. Not a huge deal, but we are a small business. Apparently I wasn't the only one that was unhappy about this, and MS apparently has changed their mind and allows limited transfers, which is fair. What I'm not sure of is whether this change applies retroactively to earlier purchases of Office 2013 such as mine. Anyone know?
Topic: SoftwareAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Mark Pincus, who founded Zynga in 2007 and gave up his CEO title less than a year ago, is now giving up all his operational duties at the company.
Quip has released an API for its browser-based word processor that it hopes enterprise developers will use to make the application do more jobs in workplaces.
China is working on a Linux operating system that can replace the now-vulnerable Windows XP and protect the country's networking infrastructure.
Roughly a year after settling an ugly, protracted legal battle with Oracle, Montclair State University is planning to implement a rival vendor's ERP (enterprise-resource-planning) system.
A notorious Windows leaker dubbed 'Wzor' says Microsoft will issue yet another update to Windows 8.1 later this year, evidence of an even-faster acceleration in the company's development tempo.
Apple today followed Microsoft in opening up pre-release, or beta, versions of its personal computer operating system to all comers.
If something about iOS 7.1 just didn't sit right for you, no worries: Here comes iOS 7.1.1 to give it another shot.
Small businesses increasingly turn to Square to process payments without the hassle (and expense) of custom card-reading hardware. There are other benefits to the service, including analytics and online sales modules, as well as opportunities for larger enterprises to better serve customers.
It's more about stability than new features, but still begins a new era for Ubuntu.
Microsoft may have retired Internet Explorer 6 last week, but it's still keeping track of the ancient browser's user share on a death watch-like website that's been running for more than three years.