The Last Office For Mac

17.10.2020by

Why this matters: In the intervening five years since Microsoft last released a version of Office for the Mac (Office 2011!), numerous other office suites have put down stakes on the Mac, not the. Microsoft 365 subscribers can no longer download or install Office 2013 on PC or Office 2011 for Mac from the account portal. To ensure the security of your Office suite and to get all of the latest features, upgrade to the latest version of Office for free as part of your Microsoft 365 subscription.

The Last Office For Macbook

The Last Office For Mac-->

Office for Mac that comes with a Microsoft 365 subscription is updated on a regular basis to provide new features, security updates, and non-security updates. The following information is primarily intended for IT professionals who are deploying Office for Mac to the users in their organizations.

Note

  • Starting with Version 16.21, Microsoft Teams will be installed by default for new installations if you're using the Office suite install package. For more information, see Microsoft Teams installations on a Mac.
  • For security reason, Microsoft has deprecated the use of SHA-1. Learn more
  • Starting with the 16.17 release in September 2018, this information also applies to Office 2019 for Mac, which is a version of Office for Mac that’s available as a one-time purchase from a retail store or through a volume licensing agreement.
  • The update history information for version 16.16 and earlier also applies to Office 2016 for Mac, which is also a version of Office for Mac that’s available as a one-time purchase. Older versions up to and including 16.16 can be activated with an Office 2016 for Mac volume license. You can’t activate version 16.17 or later with an Office 2016 for Mac volume license. For information about Office 2016 for Mac releases from September onward, see Release notes for Office 2016 for Mac
  • For information about the features, security updates, and non-security updates that are included in a given release of Office for Mac, see Release notes for Office for Mac.
  • If you want early access to new releases, join the Office Insider program.

Most current packages for Office for Mac

The following table lists the most current packages for the Office suite and for the individual applications. The Office suite includes all the individual applications, such as Word, PowerPoint, and Excel. All packages are 64-bit only. The build date is listed in parentheses, in a YYMMDD format, after the version number. The install package is used if you don't have the application already installed, while the update package is used to update an existing installation.

Office For Mac 2011 Last Update

To view release notes, see Release notes.

September 15, 2020

Version 16.41 (20091302)

ApplicationDownload linksSHA-256 hash for install package
Office suite (with Teams)Install package94FF88F8E661100C79A718FF2E8C823D9EB4CDB883D78C37B9AD9EE14A27E8EF
Office suite (without Teams)Install package66DAE65F35B105EDAFAE5A094FD1A8B4B0F5D92B0B958F5D13D932CE0F5BACDE
WordInstall package
Update package
44AF9FBDD89E62202AEF42FFF2275D078D0CAC452E825682E37A6E26D95A1468
ExcelInstall package
Update package
E9B0B512034B6E388662F7218B5CD2FE67B0BF260892C94874D53962A63A6DA9
PowerPointInstall package
Update package
8EEF68B30FECA7DB82FCF461F674A7B575C382EDF1E37EDF68C2A061255D52EA
OutlookInstall package
Update package
6495B4804C9AFF332E89EF2C8DFEE17F0C60A35B406059ACAFF296E2C899DD2E
OneNoteUpdate packageNot applicable

Release history for Office for Mac

The following table provides release history information and download links for Office for Mac. The table is ordered by release date, with the most recent release date listed first. The build date is listed in parentheses, in a YYMMDD format, after the version number. All releases after August 22, 2016 are 64-bit only. All releases prior to August 22, 2016 are 32-bit only.

Note

Download links are only provided for the most recent releases.

Release dateVersionInstall packageUpdate packages
September 15, 202016.41 (20091302)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
August 11, 202016.40 (20081000)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
July 14, 202016.39 (20071300)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
June 16, 202016.38 (20061401)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
May 12, 202016.37 (20051002)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
April 21, 202016.36 (20041300)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
April 14, 202016.36 (20041300)Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
March 10, 202016.35 (20030802)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
February 11, 202016.34 (20020900)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
January 14, 202016.33 (20011301)Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
December 10, 2019
16.32 (19120802)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
November 12, 2019
16.31 (19111002)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
October 15, 2019
16.30 (19101301)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
September 18, 2019
16.29.1 (19091700)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint
September 10, 2019
16.29 (19090802)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
August 13, 2019
16.28 (19081202)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
July 16, 2019
16.27 (19071500)
Office suite (with Teams)
Office suite (without Teams)
Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote
June 11, 2019
16.26 (19060901)

May 14, 2019
16.25 (19051201)

April 16, 2019
16.24 (19041401)

March 27, 2019
16.23.1 (19032603)
March 12, 2019
16.23.0 (19030902)

February 20, 2019
16.22 (19022000)


January 24, 2019
16.21 (19011700)
January 16, 2019
16.21 (19011500)
December 11, 2018
16.20 (18120801)
November 13, 2018
16.19 (18110915)
October 16, 2018
16.18 (18101400)
September 11, 2018
16.17 (18090901)
August 14, 2018
16.16 (18081201)
July 10, 2018
16.15 (18070902)
June 13, 2018
16.14.1 (18061302)
June 12, 2018
16.14.0 (18061000)
May 24, 2018
16.13.1 (18052304)
May 23, 2018
16.13.1 (18052203)
May 15, 2018
16.13.0 (18051301)
April 11, 2018
16.12.0 (18041000)
March 19, 2018
16.11.1 (18031900)
March 13, 2018
16.11.0 (18031100)
February 13, 2018
16.10.0 (18021001)
January 26, 2018
16.9.1 (18012504)
January 18, 2018
16.9.0 (18011602)
December 12, 2017
15.41.0 (17120500)
November 14, 2017
15.40.0 (17110800)
October 10, 2017
15.39.0 (17101000)
September 12, 2017
15.38.0 (17090200)
August 15, 2017
15.37.0 (17081500)
July 21, 2017
15.36.1 (17072101)
July 11, 2017
15.36.0 (17070200)
June 16, 2017
15.35.0 (17061600)
June 13, 2017
15.35.0 (17061000)
May 16, 2017
15.34.0 (17051500)
April 11, 2017
15.33.0 (17040900)
March 14, 2017
15.32.0 (17030901)
February 16, 2017
15.31.0 (17021600)
January 11, 2017
15.30.0 (17010700)

The last offices, or laying out, is the procedures performed, usually by a nurse, to the body of a dead person shortly after death has been confirmed.[1] They can vary between hospitals and between cultures.

Name[edit]

The word 'offices' is related to the original Latin, in which officium means 'service, duty, business'.[2] Hence these are the 'last duties' carried out on the body.

Aims[edit]

  • To prepare the deceased for the mortuary (a funeral home or morgue), respecting their cultural beliefs
  • To comply with legislation, in particular where the death of a patient requires the involvement of a Procurator Fiscal aka. Coroner
  • To minimise any risk of cross-infection to relative, health care worker or persons who may need to handle the deceased

Procedure[edit]

Often the body of the deceased is left for up to an hour as a mark of respect. The procedure then typically includes the following steps, though they can vary according to an institution's preferred practices:

  • Removal of jewellery unless requested otherwise by the deceased's family. If left on it must be documented in the patient's property list.
  • Wounds, including pressure sores, should be covered with a waterproof dressing. Tube insertion points should be padded with gauze and tape to avoid purging.
  • The patient is laid on his/her back with arms by their side (unless religious customs demand otherwise). Eyelids are closed.
  • The jaw is often supported with a pillow or cervical collar.
  • Dentures should be left in place, unless inappropriate.
  • The bladder is drained by applying pressure on the lower abdomen. Orifices are blocked only if leakage of body fluid is evident.
  • The body is then washed and dried, the mouth cleaned and the face shaved.
  • An identification bracelet is put on the ankle detailing: the name of the patient; date of birth; date and time of death; name of ward (if patient died in hospital); patient identification number.
  • The body is dressed in a simple garment or wrapped in a shroud. An identification label duplicating the above information is pinned to the wrap or shroud.
  • A stretcher drawsheet is placed under the body to enable removal to a trolley for transportation to the morgue. These trolleys may often be disguised to resemble laundry carts if transportation has to pass through areas where members of the public may be present.

Bathing the dead[edit]

The Last Office For Macbook Air

Washing the body of a dead person, sometimes as part of a religiousritual, is a customary funerary practice in several cultures. It was delegated to professionals in ancient Egypt, ancient Rome, by well-off Victorians, and continues so in modern America, but was traditionally performed by 'family, friends, and neighbors.'[4]

Judaism[edit]

It is part of traditional Jewish burial rites.[5]Microsoft remote desktop for mac 8.

During the Inquisition in Spain, bodies undergoing preparation for burial were sometimes scrutinized for signs that they had been washed, since this was seen as a marker of secret Jewish practice (crypto-Judaism).[6]

Buddhism and Hinduism[edit]

Bathing of the dead, known as yukan, is also found in Buddhism.[7] It is also found in Hinduism.[8]

Islam[edit]

It is a religious practice in Islam, where the body is washed by members of the dead person's family.[9] When possible, three washings are performed: first with water infused with plum leaves, then with water infused with camphor, and lastly with purified water.[10]

The washing is usually performed by others of the same gender, although Islamic Hausa people permit spouses to wash each other's bodies.[11]

In West Africa[edit]

Funerary bathing is performed in traditional funerals in some countries in West Africa. The ritual washing of the dead is believed to be one of the factors which resulted in the rapid spread of Ebola virus in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone in 2014.[12]

Cultural references[edit]

Nmap for mac os x. Antigone speaks of washing the dead in accordance with the Greek custom, although she was limited to pouring water on the body of her brother Polyneikes.[13]

The custom of bathing the dead has been depicted in a number of films. In the 1995 film Braveheart, a young William Wallace watches as women bathe the bodies of his father and brother, who were killed in battle against English troops during the 13th century. The 2009 film The White Ribbon depicts the washing of a deceased housewife in a Northern German village just before World War I. In the film A Midnight Clear (1992), set in the Battle of the Ardennes in World War II, a small group of soldiers are able to take a brief respite from the war when they procure a bath tub and heat up some water. After all have bathed, they wash the body of a comrade who was recently killed while trying to help a unit of German soldiers.

An episode of the HBO series Six Feet Under shows Nate Fisher's body being 'slowly and methodically' washed by his mother and brother.[14]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Microsoft Office For The Mac

  1. ^http://bereavementsupport.co.uk/how-will-the-person-be-cared-for-immediately-after-they-have-died/the-person-has-died-in-hospital/
  2. ^Online Etymology Dictionary
  3. ^Rana, D., & Upton, D. (2009). Psychology for nurses. Essex, UK: Pearson
  4. ^Christine Quigley (1 January 2005). The Corpse: A History. McFarland. pp. 52–53. ISBN978-0-7864-2449-8.
  5. ^Paul Vitello (December 12, 2010). 'Reviving a Ritual of Tending to the Dead'. The New York Times.
  6. ^Carlos M. N. Eire (25 July 2002). From Madrid to Purgatory: The Art and Craft of Dying in Sixteenth-Century Spain. Cambridge University Press. p. 86. ISBN978-0-521-52942-6.
  7. ^Bryant, Clifton D., ed. (2003). Handbook of Death and Dying. Thousand Oaks, California: Sage Publications. p. 664.
  8. ^Klaus K. Klostermaier (10 March 2010). A Survey of Hinduism: Third Edition. SUNY Press. p. 153. ISBN978-0-7914-8011-3.
  9. ^Reshma Memon Yaqub (March 21, 2010). 'The Washing: In the Muslim custom of bathing the dead, she found a deep sense of reward -- and shaved off 40 sins'. The Washington Post.
  10. ^Mercedes Bern-Klug (13 August 2013). Transforming Palliative Care in Nursing Homes: The Social Work Role. Columbia University Press. p. 262. ISBN978-0-231-50707-3.
  11. ^Suad Joseph; Afsāna Naǧmābādī (2003). Encyclopedia of Women & Islamic Cultures: Family, Body, Sexuality And Health. BRILL. p. 125. ISBN90-04-12819-0.
  12. ^Mary Beth Griggs (July 31, 2014). 'The Difficulty of Burying Ebola's Victims'. Smithsonian.com.
  13. ^Reginald Gibbons (26 April 2003). Antigone. Oxford University Press. p. 186. ISBN978-0-19-984020-5.
  14. ^Katherine Ashenburg (8 April 2014). The Dirt on Clean: An Unsanitized History. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. pp. 9–10. ISBN978-1-4668-6776-5.

Office For The Mac

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