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Microsoft Outlook 2010 [import anglais]

Plate-forme : Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7
1 commentaire client

Actuellement indisponible.
Nous ne savons pas quand cet article sera de nouveau approvisionné ni s'il le sera.

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Configuration requise

  • Plate-forme:   Windows XP / Vista / 7
  • Support : Logiciel
  • Quantité pour l'article : 1

Détails sur le produit

  • Dimensions du produit: 19 x 13,7 x 3 cm ; 54 g
  • Expédition : cet article peut être expédié uniquement dans l'U.E. et les pays suivants.
  • ASIN: B0039L6FK6
  • Date de parution : 15 juin 2010
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 3.301 en Logiciels (Voir les 100 premiers en Logiciels)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

Format: Logiciel Achat vérifié
MS Outlook est un grand classique. Pour moi c'est le meilleur software pour gérer les emails en mode offline. Mais pour bien l'exploiter cela demande une certaine expérience tant le nombre de fonctionnalités est grand.
Je le recommande vivement, même si c'est pour un usage limité. Si vous le découvrez pour la première fois (et même si vous avez déjà des bases), regardez le tutorial.
Un autre intérêt de ce logiciel réside dans le fait qu'au niveau professionnel c'est un des outils les fréquemment utilisés en (grandes) entreprises.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 182 commentaires
170 internautes sur 174 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Check spelling as you type does not work 29 novembre 2010
Par Thomas V. Hagerty - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Logiciel Achat vérifié
At first I thought I liked Outlook 2010. But then I wrote some emails and found that the "Check spelling as you type" function did not work. I went to the editor options and found this function was grayed-out. Then I went to the Microsoft Discussion forum called Microsoft Answers. Many people had the same complaint about the spell check. A Microsoft MVP gave us a curt answer to our problem: "You have to buy the office suite in order for the spell check to work." Neat!
72 internautes sur 73 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
This is a downgrade for many users seeking CRM capability 2 avril 2011
Par Philip Schlesinger - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Logiciel
It is now well documented that Outlook 2010 no longer tracks tasks and journal entries under the activities section of a contact. This is one of the greatest CRM features available in earlier verision of Outlook, allowing users to track phone calls, meetings, tasks, emails, etc., in one window pane for every contact. Whether this a known bug they are going to fix or a change by design that they are not going to fix is completely unclear. The responses from Microsoft are inconsistent according to those who have logged help requests and posted their experiences on forums. Is the elimination of CRM like features in Outlook 2010 a cynical ploy to convert/force users to Microsoft's Dynamics CRM 2011 (at $44/user/month)?

Regardless, the feature doesn't work, even though books like Microsoft Outlook 2010 Inside Out provide step by step instructions for using this non-existent functionality (there is a detailed section in the book called "Connecting journal activities to individual contacts" teaching us how to connect journal activities to contacts. Figure 22-11 provides a beautiful diagram of the journal entry, having been associated with the contact, now dazzlingly displayed in the contact's activities section, as if somewhere, somehow, this functionality really did exist. The section ends with "this is just one more way outlook 2010 keeps all your information interconnected"). But its not true, the information is not connected, and if you had the information connected in 2007, it is now disconnected and years of compiling and tracking interactions with your contacts (who might be your costumers, clients, or suppliers) is lost.. For many users, it makes Office 2010 a definite downgrade from 2007.
100 internautes sur 108 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great Product 17 août 2010
Par Tommy R. Michaels - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Logiciel Achat vérifié
I installed Outlook 2010 on a new Asus laptop running Windows 7 home premium and had no problems or glitches. Windows Live Mail was set up on the laptop but it would not import and export to Outlook 2003 that is installed on an older desktop. Outlook 2010 imports and exports to Outlook 2003 seamlessly. The only problem I experienced was setting up a new e-mail account. Outlook 2010 gives you the option to set it up automatically or manually. I tried automatic and I did not like the way it was set up, so I deleted it and installed manually.
44 internautes sur 48 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Microsoft Outlook a Disappointment 22 février 2011
Par Old Doc - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Logiciel Achat vérifié
Having used Outlook for many years, I selected Outlook 2010 for my new Windows 7 computer. The features that I loved in the older versions of Outlook that I used on XP and Vista were gone and replaced with strange features like the "ribbon." Outlook 2010 is not worth the money and the learning curve is too steep. Microsoft should have followed the old adage "If it ain't broke, don't fix it."
50 internautes sur 58 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Extremely Disappointing, to Say the Least 7 août 2011
Par larry the reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Logiciel Achat vérifié
First of all, as usual Amazon did a great job of delivering the correct product, and on time. But that' been about the ONLY thing that has been satisfactory about my experience so far. I've only been using Outlook for a few days so far, but that's enough to know I really don't like it at all.

My last 2 computers (which I still have) run XP and Outlook Exress. I've used OE for many years now, and know my way around it quite well, including the Advanced settings. I never needed to buy any sort of tutorials to learn how to use it; it's very intuitive. NOT the case with Outlook. Let's begin at the behinning:

My new computer (Dell 15r laptop) came preloaded with Windows 7. While different from XP, I'm getting comfortable with it, as it's pretty user friendly; I liked XP just fine, but I can get comfortable with Win 7. Along with the new computer, I also bought the Belkin data transfer system. It did an excellent job of transferring my documents, music, web favorites, etc. I assumed that, even though I'd been running Outlook Express and not Outlook, that it would also transfer my email settings and Address Book from my old computer to the new one, in other words, from my OE computer to the new one running Outlook.


I'm sure a software write could have accomplished allowing Outlook and Outlook Express to communicate with each other during a data transfer (after all, they're both from the same company), and it should have been reasonable for them to assume that a LOT of people would be transitioning from OE to Outlook, wouldn't it? It's almost as if the designers had never heard of OE, used it, or reviewed its best features, as the products are so dissimilar. Here are just a few examples; I have more complaints, but this will give you an idea:

Since the data transfer didn't transfer from Outlook Express, I had to go in and manually set all the email parameters myself. Fortunately, I know how to do this, but it shouldn' have been necessary. I had to set the SSL, authentication, and port settings, etc. It really would have been nice if Microsoft would have designed an interface for the data transfer that would have done this automatially, but they didn't. And I know there are a lot of people out there who DON'T know how to access and modify these settings and if you can't, you obviously will get NO email. Thanks, Microsoft!

Let's say you want to do something simple, like schedule how often you want to check for new messages. Used to be two clicks, and was with the rest of the settings, accessible from the Tools on the home pane. Now, it's buried inside the file tab, and is now an "Advanced" setting? At first, I also thought it only gave the option of both sending and receiving, but I finally found the setting so I can just receive; they had that buried too.

Each account you set up comes with its own Deleted Items, Drafts, and Sent Items folder. Very cumbersome, in my opinion. And in my case since I have a Dell, another frustration. Mine came with McAffee, and for each sub-folder you create, McAffee creates a subfolder named "McAffee Anti-Spam". All your emails go into the respective folder for each account / folder you have. Problem is, if the folders are collapsed, when you receive emails, there is no numerical notification next to the folder to let you know something came in. And if you DO expand the folders, they won't all fit in the pane without having to scroll down. Whether collapsed or expanded, you can easily miss something. And if you eliminate the subfolder, you get NO mail.

I could go on, but you get the idea. The changes made to Outlook were made with no regard to someone's familiarity with Outlook Express, and have not made the program more user-friendly or convenient. But if you're gonna stay with a Microsoft product, you simply have no choice, as Win 7 won't support Outlook Express. I don't know about you, but I prefer making my own decisions insted of having them made for me.

Others may disagree with me, but I do not like Outlook 2010. I will learn how to use it, but I will NEVER prefer it to good ol' Outlook Express.

I'd like to meet the genius who designed this new version, AND decided we can no longer use Outlook Express. Believe me, if I could install OE into my new Win 7 OS, I would. I'm even tempted to dump Win 7 and load XP in my new computer, but then, I know it won't be long before Microsoft quits supporting XP with updates and patches, so whaddayagonnado?
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