Starting with the November 2022 update (16.67) macOS Big Sur 11 or later is required receive updates to Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote, and Defender. If you continue with an older version of macOS, your Office apps will still work, but you'll no longer receive any updates including security updates.
Upgrading your operating system to macOS Big Sur 11 or later will allow Office updates to be delivered for your apps. Note that new installs of Microsoft 365 for Mac also requires macOS Big Sur 11 or later.
As new major versions of macOS are released and older versions become unsupported, we highly recommend you continue to update your macOS to a supported version in order to receive mainstream support such as security updates as well as new features.
Starting with the November 2022 update (16.67) macOS Big Sur 11 or later is required receive updates to Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook and OneNote. If you continue with an older version of macOS, your Office apps will still work, but you'll no longer receive any updates including security updates.
For the best experience with macOS Catalina 10.15, be sure to keep your Office apps up-to-date. If the version of Office installed on your Mac is earlier than 16.16, and you are not being offered updates, you can download the latest Office for Mac suite installer. See About Office: What version of Office am I using.
2.Please try the beta version which included the newest testing features than the officially released version: -k2vy/apps/microsoft-remote-desktop-for-mac/distribution_groups/all-users-of-microsoft-remote-desktop-for-mac
If you own a license for Office 2019 or Office 2021, it will continue to work. If you are running an older macOS release, it will continue to work, but probably with no updates beyond this last update.
Microsoft regularly publishes software updates to improve performance, security, and to deliver new features. To update Microsoft Defender for Endpoint on Mac, a program named Microsoft AutoUpdate (MAU) is used. To learn more, see Deploy updates for Microsoft Defender for Endpoint on Mac.
Azure Cosmos DB includes improvements to the developer experience for open-source technologies. MongoDB developers can now store larger documents with 16 MB document support in Azure Cosmos DB for MongoDB. These updates are generally available.
The Database Migration Assessment for Oracle, an Azure Data Studio extension powered by Azure Database Migration Service, now offers a migration assessment for moving from Oracle Database to Azure Database for PostgreSQL. The assessment includes database migration recommendations and an evaluation of database code complexity. Through the same tooling, customers can get target sizing recommendations for Oracle Database migration to Azure Database for PostgreSQL and Azure SQL, including Azure SQL Database Hyperscale, which is ideal for large workloads up to 100 TB. These updates are in preview.
From daily appointment bookings and order updates to complex customer outreach for marketing and customer service, call automation with Azure Communication Services simplifies the delivery of personalized customer interactions.
Mesh avatars are available in the standard Teams meeting experience for private preview customers. Organizations interested in trying out avatars can sign up for updates on the Teams website if they are not already part of the Teams Technical Access Program.
Update Compliance provides detailed deployment monitoring for Windows client features and quality updates. Update Compliance is migrating the reports to Azure Workbooks to make them more modular and customizable. The new solution, Windows Update for Business reports, aligns with the Windows Update for Business brand to make it clear the reports are for Windows updates and servicing.
I knew there was this article! thank you so much and F*CK MICROSOFT AUTOUPDATE, what a trash, how can they ignore so much the user preferences, it was impoooooossible to find where to put it off, jesus christ, even with 0 ZERO microsoft applications it kept bringing up this stupid autoupdate window, NO THANKS I RATHER STICK WITH PAGES, KEYNOTE and SLIDES
You should also delete com.microsoft.autoupdate.helper from /Library/PrivilegedHelperTools, com.microsoft.update.agent.plist from /Library/LaunchAgents and com.microsoft.autoupdate.helper.plist from /Library/LaunchDaemons
If you have a version of Microsoft Office that is not compatible, you can either subscribe to Microsoft 365 or you can make a one-time purchase. See: -us/buy/compare-microsoft-office-products-for-macms.officeurl=mac-compare-redir
Just to clarify (even though I suspect you know) re \"after I buy the one time subscription\" the one-time purchase is not a subscription. Both the one-time purchase option and the Microsoft 365 subscription options are available at -us/microsoft-365/buy/compare-microsoft-365-products-for-macms.officeurl=mac-compare-redir
Since its first release, Windows 11 has received a steady stream of minor updates. Now, though, Microsoft has launched the first massive update for the operating system that changes the game with lots of new features and tweaks.
For several iterations, we have been exploring a security feature we refer to as Workspace Trust. As we near its release, we seek to engage extension authors to start their onboarding process and get feedback. At the present, extensions that are not updated to handle Workspace Trust will inherit safe defaults; however, for an optimal user-experience, we request extension authors read more information in issue #106488 and subscribe for updates as we progress through the next iteration.
The consumer version of Mac OS X was launched in 2001 with Mac OS X 10.0. Reviews were variable, with extensive praise for its sophisticated, glossy Aqua interface, but criticizing it for sluggish performance. With Apple's popularity at a low, the maker of FrameMaker, Adobe Inc., declined to develop new versions of it for Mac OS X. Ars Technica columnist John Siracusa, who reviewed every major OS X release up to 10.10, described the early releases in retrospect as 'dog-slow, feature poor' and Aqua as 'unbearably slow and a huge resource hog'.
From 2012 onwards, the system has shifted to an annual release schedule similar to that of iOS. It also steadily cut the cost of updates from Snow Leopard onwards, before removing upgrade fees altogether from 2013 onwards. Some journalists and third-party software developers have suggested that this decision, while allowing more rapid feature release, meant less opportunity to focus on stability, with no version of OS X recommendable for users requiring stability and performance above new features. Apple's 2015 update, OS X 10.11 El Capitan, was announced to focus specifically on stability and performance improvements.
In 2020, Apple previewed macOS 11 Big Sur at the WWDC 2020. This was the first increment in the primary version number of macOS since the release of Mac OS X Public Beta in 2000; updates to macOS 11 were given 11.x numbers, matching the version numbering scheme used by Apple's other operating systems. Big Sur brought major changes to the UI and was the first version to run on the ARM instruction set. The new numbering system was continued in 2021 with macOS 12 Monterey, and 2022 with macOS 13 Ventura.
Apple's original plan with macOS was to require all developers to rewrite their software into the Cocoa APIs. This caused much outcry among existing Mac developers, who threatened to abandon the platform rather than invest in a costly rewrite, and the idea was shelved. To permit a smooth transition from Mac OS 9 to Mac OS X, the Carbon Application Programming Interface (API) was created. Applications written with Carbon were initially able to run natively on both classic Mac OS and Mac OS X, although this ability was later dropped as Mac OS X developed. Carbon was not included in the first product sold as Mac OS X: the little-used original release of Mac OS X Server 1.0, which also did not include the Aqua interface. Apple limited further development of Carbon from the release of Leopard onwards and announced that Carbon applications would not run at 64-bit. A number of macOS applications continued to use Carbon for some time afterwards, especially ones with heritage dating back to the classic Mac OS and for which updates would be difficult, uneconomic or not necessary. This included Microsoft Office up to Office 2016, and Photoshop up to CS5. Early versions of macOS could also run some classic Mac OS applications through the Classic Environment with performance limitations; this feature was removed from 10.5 onwards and all Macs using Intel processors. 1e1e36bf2d