I’m testing out Office 2010, and thought that Microsoft’s new way of showing files that were autosaved was cute:
It shows “when I closed without saving” – a gentle, user-friendly reminder to save.
You may have seen the Office 2010 teaser trailer…
Here’s the new extended version, featuring the infamous Clippy:
I find it a bit ridiculous. 🙂
These resources could, of course, apply to MOSS 2007 or any other new software deployment.
In case you can’t afford the thousands of dollars a day it takes to bring in a trainer for on-site training, here are some alternatives to help you do Office 2007 training in-house.
Use Microsoft’s FREE resources:
Use Microsoft Software Assurance Benefits (if you have Software Assurance).
Use FREE online webinars
Quick Reference Guides
More resources to come!
This fall we are deploying Office 2007. We’re planning on doing some internal training, focusing on the differences between Office 2003 and Office 2007, but for the nitty-gritty of the training, we are considering bringing someone in. I’ve acquired quotes and information from several well-known and lesser-known IT training companies, and the pricing varies. Below is a table of costs for six different vendors:
|TOTAL COSTS PER NUMBER OF DAYS|
|5 days||7 days||10 days||15 days||Cost Per Day|
Pricing is based on 10-20 students per class. Each vendor offered both full day one session training and half day two session training. This includes materials and travel costs, but does not include providing computers for hands-on work.
I wanted to share this info in case there is anyone out there wondering what the costs are like for on-site training. Basically – around $1,500 to $5,000 per day, or $7,000 to $10,000 per week.