Good news: Microsoft finally released an iPhone app for Office. Bad news: It's not the kind of app we were hoping for.
Microsoft Research has built a set of services that can determine if you're happy or sad, and let your friends know, too.
Microsoft has come out with a mobile version of its Office productivity suite for iPhone users. We answer your questions about this new mobile app, including what it can and can't do.
CloudOn, which provides Office compatibility for Android, iPhones, and iPads, gives a withering review of Microsoft's effort.
Microsoft's new iOS app does let you open and edit Office documents from your iPhone. But it doesn't let you do much with them.
Putting a cut-down version of Microsoft Office onto the iPhone won't change the world. But if more data passes back and forth between formerly incompatible platforms, what's not to love?
Microsoft finally releases an Office version for iOS, making the iPhone even more viable as a productivity device.
PointGrab believes their purely software-based approach to gesture control may be the key to bringing this new take on UI to the masses.