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  12 October 2016:

  The Apache OpenOffice project announces the

  official release of version 4.1.3.

  In the Release Notes you can read about all new bugfixes,

  improvements and languages. Don't miss to download the new release and find out yourself.

  28 October 星座双子座每个月运势 2015:

  The Apache OpenOffice project announces the

  official release of version 4.1.2.

  In the Release Notes you can read about 鎵€鏈夎祫婧愮綉绔? all bugfixes,

  improvements and languages. Don't miss to download the new release and find out yourself.

  16 September 2014:

  The City of Udine, in Italy, announced a process that will lead to the installation

  of OpenOffice on 900 municipal desktops, saving the city 360,000 Euro.

  ZDNet's Raffaele Mastrolonardo has the

  details.

  21 August 2014:

  The Apache OpenOffice project announces the

  official release of version 4.1.1.

  In the Release 十二星座十月运势Notes you can read about all new features,

  functions and languages. Don't miss to download the new release and find out yourself.

  29 April 2014:

  The Apache OpenOffice project announces the

  official release of version 4.1.0.

  In the Release Notes you can read about all new features, functions

  and languages. Don'唐立琪2017年星座运势 t miss to download the new 淇℃伅閲戣瀺缃戠珯, release and find out yourself.

  17 April 2014:

  The Apache OpenOffice project is proud to tell you that our software was

  downloaded over 100 million times. Join us in

  celebrating this big achievement!

  10 October 2013:

  The Italian administrative region of Emilia-Romagna announced plans to move to OpenOffice,

  saving 2 million euro.

  8 January 2013:

  Apache OpenOffice is developed 100% by volunteers. Apache does not pay for developers, for translators, for QA,

  for marketing, for UI, for support, etc. Of course, we're happy to accept

  donations to the Apache Software Foundation, to

  keep our 科技紫微2019星座运势 servers runnings and for similar overhead 鎵嬪績褰辫缃戠珯鍦ㄧ嚎瑙傜湅, expenses. But our products are developed entirely by

  volunteers.

  Some users are initially worried by this statement:

  How can software for free, developed by

  volunteers, be any good?

  Read on for an answer...