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Can't find Office applications in Windows 10, Windows 8, or Windows 7?

January 20 2016 Published on #windows10

Can't find Office applications in Windows 10, Windows 8, or Windows 7?
Here are a few ways to find and open Office applications from the Start screen and taskbar in Windows 10, Windows 8.1, Windows 8, or Windows 7.
Got a Mac? If you're looking for how to dock the Office 2016 for Mac applications, please see Add the Office for Mac app icon to the dock.
Windows 10
NOTES   In Windows 10, if you have more than 512 apps in your All apps, you may not see your app shortcuts in that list, on the Start menu, or when you search.
This issue has been fixed in the Windows 10 November update, which will automatically download and install when it’s available. If you don’t have the update yet, refer to this FAQ for a manual method to check for the update.
If you're not able to install the Windows 10 November update, or while you're waiting to install the update, you can use this workaround to find the apps : Office apps are missing from All apps on Windows 10.
Watch the video or follow the steps below the video to learn how to find your Office applications in Windows 10.
Choose Start, and start typing the name of the application, like Word or Excel. Search opens automatically as you type. In the search results, click the application to start it.
For Office 2016, choose Start > All apps, and scroll to the Office application name, like Excel.
For Office 2013, choose Start > All apps, and scroll to the Microsoft Office 2013 group.
TIP   To open Office applications faster, pin them to your Start screen or the taskbar on your desktop. Right-click each application’s name and choose either Pin to Start or Pin to Taskbar.
Windows 8.1 or Windows 8
Watch the video or follow the steps below the video to learn how to find your Office applications in Windows 8.
On the Start screen, start typing the name of the application, like Word or Excel. Search opens automatically as you type. In the search results, click the application to start it.
IMPORTANT   You won’t find Office applications by searching for “Office”, so search for each application by name.
Swipe up or choose the arrow at the bottom of the Start screen to see a list of all your applications.
You might need to scroll left or right to see the Microsoft Office group.
TIPS   To open Office applications faster, pin them to your Start screen or the taskbar on your desktop. Right-click each application’s name and choose either Pin to Start or Pin to Taskbar.
Or you can use this Pin Microsoft Office programs to the taskbar troubleshooter to quickly pin the applications to the taskbar. Just click the troubleshooter link, click Open, and follow the steps in the troubleshooter.
Can't find Office 2013 after refreshing Windows 8 or Windows 8.1?
If you can’t find Office after refreshing Windows 8 or Windows 8.1, it may have been removed. To reinstall Office:
If you're a home user, sign in to your account page and click Install.
If you’re a business user, sign in to the Office 365 portal and click Install.
Windows 7
Choose Start, type the name of the application, like Word or Excel, in the Search programs and files box. In the search results, click the application to start it.
Choose Start > All Programs to see a list of all your applications.
You might need to scroll down to see the Microsoft Office group.
TIP   To open Office applications faster, pin them to your Start menu or the taskbar on your desktop. Right-click each application’s name and choose either Pin to Start Menu or Pin to Taskbar.
Applies To: PowerPoint 2016, Access 2016, Excel 2016, Word 2013, OneNote 2013, Word 2016, Outlook 2016, Visio Professional 2013, PowerPoint 2013, Publisher 2016, Outlook 2013, Access 2013, Visio Standard 2016, Visio 2013, Publisher 2013, Visio Professional 2016, OneNote 2016, Excel 2013

 


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Windows7

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Can't find Office applications in Windows 10, Windows 8, or Windows 7?

January 18 2016 Published on #windows10

Can't find Office applications in Windows 10, Windows 8, or Windows 7?

Here are a few ways to find and open Office applications from the Start screen and taskbar in Windows 10, Windows 8.1, Windows 8, or Windows 7.
Got a Mac? If you're looking for how to dock the Office 2016 for Mac applications, please see Add the Office for Mac app icon to the dock.
Windows 10
NOTES In Windows 10, if you have more than 512 apps in your All apps, you may not see your app shortcuts in that list, on the Start menu, or when you search.
This issue has been fixed in the Windows 10 November update, which will automatically download and install when it’s available. If you don’t have the update yet, refer to this FAQ for a manual method to check for the update.
If you're not able to install the Windows 10 November update, or while you're waiting to install the update, you can use this workaround to find the apps : Office apps are missing from All apps on Windows 10.
Watch the video or follow the steps below the video to learn how to find your Office applications in Windows 10.

Choose Start, and start typing the name of the application, like Word or Excel. Search opens automatically as you type. In the search results, click the application to start it.

For Office 2016, choose Start > All apps, and scroll to the Office application name, like Excel.
For Office 2013, choose Start > All apps, and scroll to the Microsoft Office 2013 group.

TIP   To open Office applications faster, pin them to your Start screen or the taskbar on your desktop. Right-click each application’s name and choose either Pin to Start or Pin to Taskbar.

 

 

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Windows10 Description

January 18 2016 Published on #windows10

Windows 10 is a personal computer operating system released by Microsoft as part of the Windows NT family of operating systems. It was officially unveiled in September 2014 following a brief demo at Build 2014. The first version of the operating system entered a public beta testing process in October 2014, leading up to its consumer release on July 29, 2015,[3] and its release to volume licensing on August 1, 2015. To encourage the adoption of Windows 10, Microsoft announced that during its first year of availability, the operating system would be made available free of charge to users of genuine copies of eligible editions of Windows 7 or Windows 8.1.


Windows 10 introduces what Microsoft described as a "universal" application architecture; expanding on Metro-style apps, these apps can be designed to run across multiple Microsoft product families with nearly identical code—including PCs, tablets, smartphones, embedded systems, Xbox One, Surface Hub and HoloLens. The Windows user interface was revised to handle transitions between a mouse-oriented interface and a touchscreen-optimized interface based on available input devices—particularly on 2-in-1 PCs; both interfaces include an updated Start menu that blends elements of Windows 7's traditional Start menu with the tiles of Windows 8. The first release of Windows 10 also introduces a virtual desktop system, a window and desktop management feature called Task View, the Microsoft Edge web browser, support for fingerprint and face recognition login, new security features for enterprise environments, and DirectX 12 and WDDM 2.0 to improve the operating system's graphics capabilities for games.


Microsoft described Windows 10 as an 'operating system as a service' that would receive ongoing updates to its features and functionality, augmented with the ability for enterprise environments to receive non-critical updates at a slower pace, or use long-term support milestones that will only receive critical updates, such as security patches, over their five-year lifespan of mainstream support. Terry Myerson, executive vice president of Microsoft's Windows and Devices Group, argued that the goal of this model was to reduce fragmentation across the Windows platform, as Microsoft aimed to have Windows 10 installed on at least one billion devices in the two to three years following its release.[4]


Windows 10 received mostly positive reviews upon its original release in July 2015; critics praised Microsoft's decision to downplay user-interface mechanics introduced by Windows 8 (including the full screen apps and Start screen) in non-touch environments to provide a desktop-oriented interface in line with previous versions of Windows, although Windows 10's touch-oriented user interface mode was panned for containing regressions upon the touch-oriented interface of Windows 8. Critics also praised the improvements to Windows 10's bundled software over 8.1, Xbox Live integration, as well as the functionality and capabilities of Cortana personal assistant and the replacement of Internet Explorer with Edge—although the browser was criticized for being a work in progress that was not yet feature complete.

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