standardsandfreedom.net: The LibreOffice Project has been building an impressively rich and strong infrastructure in just a few years’ time. Today, I’d like to highlight the presence of the LibreOffice community on social networks and micro-blogging services.
techrepublic.com: Learn how to get the most out of the variables feature in both OpenOffice and LibreOffice.
- LibreOffice 4.1 will shine cleaner!
- Try the new LibreOffice Flat Icon Set
- Libre Office Version 4 – Tantalizingly Close
linux-magazine.com: For the past couple of months, I've been drafting a book with the working title of "Styles and Templates in LibreOffice." It's going well, although not fast enough --a big project never moves fast enough for me -- but in many ways it's an exercise in exasparation when I see how little things have changed since I last wrote about such topics.
- LibreOffice 4.1.0 approaches with beta 2
- LibreOffice 4.0 Writer Guide Published & LO 3.6 Base Handbook
standardsandfreedom.net: As the LibreOffice project moves forward with the development on its 4.x branches we sometimes get the feedback that while new features are documented in detail as well as in a summarized fashion (on the wiki and on the website), it is not easy to understand what’s unique about the features in LibreOffice.
ostatic.com: Last weekend Thorsten Behrens announced LibreOffice 4.10 Beta1 on the LibreOffice developers mailing list saying it comes with a nice set of new features. Let's see.
techrepublic.com: Free office suite tools like OpenOffice and Libre Office have more advanced features than you might expect. Here are seven that go beyond the common tasks.
skyfromme.wordpress: Although the “OOo does not print on Tuesdays” OpenOffice.org-bug is long fixed, OpenOffice.org never indemnified Tuesday for its loss in reputation. This is unacceptable and Tuesdays rage at the event has even passed on to its successful successor: LibreOffice.
arstechnica.com: More than two years after LibreOffice came into being, it's hard to call the open source office software anything but a success. There are possibly tens of millions of people who use it—or at least have it installed on their computers. But how close is LibreOffice to overtaking OpenOffice, the king of open source productivity suites?