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Professor Teaches Office 2010 and Windows 8

Platform : Windows XP, Windows 7, Windows Vista
3.4 out of 5 stars 8 customer reviews

Price: $8.46 + $5.89 shipping
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  • Fast & Easy Learning for Windows 8 & Office 2010: RSS Feeds. Includes Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, Access, OneNote & Publisher 2010 Advanced courses for Word, Excel & PowerPoint 2010, Windows 8, Windows 7 and Internet Explorer 10 Courses.
  • #1 Best-Selling, Highest Quality Brand of Training for Over 25 Years
  • System Requirements: Pentium PC or Higher, Microsoft Windows 8, 7, Vista or XP, DVD-ROM Drive, Average 150 MB Hard Drive space available per application, 1024 x 768 16 Bit color display. Sound card, Speakers or headphones Mouse.
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Product Description

Professor Teaches, the leading brand of training, provides realistic and interactive training for Microsoft Windows 8 and Office 2010. Learn the features of Office 2010, and the hard to understand Windows 8 operating system. Build your skills quickly with interactive tutorials and practical exercises.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 7.9 x 2 x 5.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 2.4 ounces
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B008V309OU
  • Item model number: PMM-OX8
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: August 9, 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars 8 customer reviews
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,874 in Software (See Top 100 in Software)
  • Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By J. Phillips on April 25, 2013
Verified Purchase
First off, I am a certified IT tech so I know my way around Windows machines. Windows 8 is very different from the earlier versions of windows, so much so, that I felt the need to seek an instruction book for it. I caught this on sale here on Amazon a few months ago and couldn't be happier with it. The windows 8 training is a great tool and just about a must for those new to Windows 8. I haven't tried the office training yet but I plan on going through it in the future when I acquire the program. If you are struggling with Windows 8 then get this!!! You won't regret it.

Do note that you MUST have a screen resolution of at least 1024x768 to use this program. Some mini laptops and old monitors cannot do this resolution so check your screen resolution before buying.
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Twenty years ago I would have considered this a decent learning tool. But users have many far better options for learning Office 2010 than this product.

Office 2010 does require training. I used it for a month before I figured out where they moved some of the Excel print functions. I went through 8 hours of online training with Word before I switched to it and I have taught Office at a graduate level.

I found the training with this software to be slow, clunky, and not very useful. There is no animation, only verbal and written instructions and prompts that occasionally appear. It wasn't always clear if you were supposed to do something or just click next.

I was unable to uninstall the software either through Windows or the application itself. I finally used JV16 PowerTools to remove all traces.

Instead, I recommend that you subscribe to Lynda dot com. For $25 you have access to all their video training for one month (might be able to get the first month free). You don't have to download anything to your computer, the training is broken down into small segments so you can target exactly what you need, the training is as fast clipped as you want it to be and you can see exactly what you need to do.

Or for free, go to the Microsoft website and use their training materials.

I do IT training and I can't recommend this software.
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Fifteen windows and business applications for under $30 is a pretty good deal, even if you don't use all the tutorials. Like a previous reviewer, I was a little unimpressed that the interface wasn't much more advanced than simple demo videos you see to learn an application. Much worse, the tutorials assume the user does know some Windows (eg. how to maximize and minimize a window) and will not let the user progress past a point if she does not perform a task (so will get stuck if she doesn't understand how to perform it). However, it *does* do the heavy lifting of verbally and visually teaching Windows and other applications, definitely much preferable to having to watch over a new user and answering their questions all the time! I also found it ironic that installing the software would probably be beyond the ability of a user who most needs this product. Thus, I recommend that an more experienced Windows user (ie. someone who can at least install software) be available to assist the user whenever he or she needs a nudge in getting through a tutorial. It's certainly made *my* life easier!
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The concept behind the teaching method used by "Prof. teaches office 2010 and Windows 8" is difficult for the reader. Even the "advanced" chapters seem to be pretty basic to me. This review is about "office 2010" and not about "Windows 8" — because I think that "Windows 10" was a much needed gigantic patch. I'm not exactly sure what Microsoft had in mind with their Windows 8 "punk." Let's be glad that Windows 8 is 6 feet under!

Going back to the "teaching office 2010," please disc is that it was so darn inexpensive to begin with and therefore it was not worth my effort. Even though it is not pretty or distinctive, it will nonetheless be another addition to my coaster collection.
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