How are you using Office 365?

Microsoft’s Office 365 has undergone various updates since first launching in 2011. What started as a simple vehicle for Word, Excel, and PowerPoint web apps has evolved into an incredible stable of web-based productivity tools for everyday use.    Here at Learn iT! we are constantly seeking feedback on how our customers are using applications to enhance productivity. This helps us to build programs and services that are more relevant and useful to everyone. Help us by providing your feedback around Office 365 by

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Working With WF4 — Windows Workflow Foundation 4.0

Recently, I taught a course in Microsoft .NET Framework Windows Workflow Foundation, Version 4 (WF4) and was surprised to find so much confusion surrounding the adoption of the technology. As a result, I wanted to add something to the community by way of a “quick adopt” guide. While there are a lot of supporting materials on the web and in bookstores, many are hard to follow, as they are related to the many versions as well as sub-versions of Workflow

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3 Reasons Why Microsoft Office 365 is Better Than Google Apps

Almost every morning in San Francisco, someone wakes up in a cloud. Now that might be because it’s usually pretty foggy here in the Bay Area. Or it might have something to do with the fact that Google has spent years developing the cloud – i.e. the infrastructure for the delivery of computing as a service rather than a product. While Microsoft had always had the best personal productivity tools due to the richness of their Office suite, when it

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Why Server 2008 R2 Remote Desktop Services is better than Terminal Services.

Remote Desktop Services for Windows Server 2008 R2 is the latest edition in a 10 year progression of Windows remote management services. Server administrators have used Terminal Services for years to access their servers from client workstations and end users have used a desktop variation (Remote Desktop Protocol, RDP) to connect to their work PC’s from home, and vice versa. With previous Windows editions, the predominant difference between Terminal Services and RDP was licensing. RDP allowed for one end user

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