Microsoft Open Volume Licensing Microsoft Open Volume Licensing offers deep discounts for businesses making large purchases. Open Volume goes by a point system and requires a minimum initial order of 500 points within a product pool. Product Pools are separated into three categories – Applications, Systems, or Servers. To see a list of all the porducts with the product pool they belong to, see Open Volume Licenses. Each license carries a unit value of at least one point; with many licenses counting for higher unit values.
Tax Season is just around the corner…do you know how you’re going to file your tax return? This comprehensive guide explains the different ways to file your taxes including the best tax preparation software as well as other options – free and paid. Follow the links to the various types of income tax filing software, or read on to learn about other ways to file your taxes.
Ok, you’ve decided to go with Microsoft Visual Studio 2010. That’s great! But, which edition? Have no fear, the Visual Studio 2010 Edition Comparison is here! This guide will help you compare visual studio editions by providing you with a simple, easy-to-follow outline of the different versions to help you make an informed decision.
Multiple-Edition Distinction for User to Specificate Affliction, or MEDUSA as it’s often referred (at least, at my desk anyway), is a serious affliction affecting many software users across the globe. With software companies throwing ambiguous words like Premium, Ultimate, Master, Basic, Starter, and Professional into their titles, we consumers have absolutely no idea what the difference between these versions actually is, other than syllable count.
With the release of Windows 7, there are many different options to upgrade. In typical Microsoft fashion, there is some complexity to upgrading to Windows 7. This blog will explain the difference between “upgrade eligibility” and “upgrade paths”, and let you know your options based on which version you are currently running.