At first glance, the bits and pieces of Office 2016 might not look all that different from those in Office 2013. Looks can be deceiving. There are a few visual cues that make it easy to tell that you're in a new world. The default color scheme, for example, goes back to the traditional Office colors -- blue for Word, green for Excel, orange for PowerPoint, and so on.
Probably the most important addition across the Office apps is a box labeled "Tell me what you want to do," which is available on the right side of the ribbon in every Office app. Unlike traditional help screens, which lead to instructions, the "Tell me..." box leads to commands, hopefully including the one you're looking for. If you can't remember that the Table commands are on the Insert tab, you can just click to the right of the light blub, type "Add a table," and see a custom menu, built on the fly from commands that match your search.
Anyone who's ever had to attach a file to an email message in Outlook, for example, knows that finding that file is sometimes the toughest part of the job. In Outlook 2016, the Attach File menu leads to a list of recently used files, on the (logical) theory that you probably want to select a file you worked on recently.
All of the Office apps now support shared editing, and the Skype for Business app (previously known as Lync) is well integrated into the individual programs. Team members can also work together using the web-based tools, with an overall experience that is arguably more productive and results in better-looking documents than Google Apps can produce.
Sway, a modern app (included with Office 365 subscriptions but also available free online), allows you to build interactive presentations from building blocks of headings, body text, and media of all sorts, including pictures, videos, charts, and even tweets. More You can Read Here - ZDNet
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