Inside Office 2003
- Mitsubishi XD300U DLP PROJECTOR XGA 1024X768 2100 ANSI LUMENS PORTABLE (Mitsubishi-XD300U)
- Sony VPL-CX5 LCD PROJECTOR XGA 5.15LB 2000 ANSI LUMENS (Sony-VPLCX5)
- Boxlight XD-15c
- Dell 3200MP
- InFocus INFOCUS LP70 PROJ XGA 1100 LUMENS (InFocus-LP70)
- NEC LT240 DESKTOP PROJ XGA 1600 A-LUMENS 6.5 1300:1 WIRED/WRLS LAN (NEC-LT240)
- Toshiba TLP-T501U XGA 1600 LMNS W/ CMRA 802.11B WRELESS W/BUILT-IN DOC CAM (Toshiba-TLPT501U)
- Sharp NOTEVISION PG-M25X 1900 LUMENS DLP XGA 1024X768 WIRELESS 5.8LBS (Sharp-PGM25X)
- Philips BSURE XG1LCD PROJECTOR 1024X767 1200 ANSI LUMENS SXGA/XGA/SVGA/VGA (Philips-LC3141)
- Optoma Technology EZPRO737 DLP PROJECTOR 1500 LUMENS 3.8LBS (Optoma Technology-EP737)
Should You Upgrade?
Is it time to redecorate your Office? If you're still using either Office 97 or 2000, an upgrade to Office 2003 is well worth the price for its revamped Outlook and for such improvements as Word's new Task Panes, which debuted in Office XP. If you already use Office XP, however, your upgrade decision will depend more on your individual work situation.
The one-person office: Upgrade Outlook only. The changes in Word, Excel, and PowerPoint aren't worth the money.
Corporate workgroups: Upgrade to Office 2003 if your company will use the XML and group features. Otherwise, consider upgrading just Outlook. Remember, the people in your organization who create the XML forms and set up the data links will need the Professional or Professional Enterprise version; the other Editions permit users only to read and save XML-enabled documents.
Small businesses: The new version of Outlook, the Business Contact Manager, and Publisher 2003's enhanced New Publication Task Pane may justify your upgrading to the Small Business Edition. But if you're already hooked on Act--or if you use only Word, Excel, and Outlook--upgrade Outlook alone.