Synonyms for libreoffice or Related words with libreoffice


Examples of "libreoffice"
LibreOffice Calc and LibreOffice Writer and a new default LibreOffice theme, "libreoffice-style-elementary", was provided.
LibreOffice supports font embedding since version 4.1. This feature is available for the word processor LibreOffice Writer, the spreadsheet application LibreOffice Calc, and the presentation application LibreOffice Impress.
LibreOffice Calc is the spreadsheet component of the LibreOffice software package.
Most Linux distributions promptly replaced with LibreOffice; Oracle Linux 6 also features LibreOffice rather than or Apache OpenOffice. The project rapidly accumulated developers, development effort and added features, the majority of outside developers having moved to LibreOffice. In March 2015, an development comparison of LibreOffice with Apache OpenOffice concluded that "LibreOffice has won the battle for developer participation".
LibreOffice supports third-party extensions. , the LibreOffice Extension Repository lists more than 280 extensions. Another list is maintained by the Apache Software Foundation and another one by the Free Software Foundation. Extensions and scripts for LibreOffice can be written in C++, Java, CLI, Python, and LibreOffice Basic. Interpreters for the latter two are bundled with most LibreOffice installers, so no additional installation is needed. The application programming interface for LibreOffice is called "UNO" and is extensively documented.
In September 2010, The Document Foundation announced LibreOffice as a fully separate fork of Go-oo was deprecated in favour of LibreOffice and Go-oo changes were incorporated into LibreOffice.
Go-oo also encouraged outside contributions, with rules similar to those later adopted for LibreOffice. When LibreOffice forked, Go-oo was deprecated in favour of that project.
responsible for the packaging and development of LibreOffice for Ubuntu and was welcomed as someone having "a deep expertise on the LibreOffice core".
Programmers can write and integrate their own UNO components to OpenOffice/LibreOffice. Those components can be added to the LibreOffice menus and toolbars; they are called "Add-Ons".
In March 2015, an comparison of LibreOffice with its cousin project Apache OpenOffice concluded that "LibreOffice has won the battle for developer participation".
Versions for LibreOffice Calc include the following:
Versions for LibreOffice Writer include the following:
LibreOffice Online will allow for the use of LibreOffice through a web browser by using the canvas element of HTML5. Development was announced at the first LibreOffice Conference in October 2011, and is ongoing. LibreOffice announced a collaboration with Icewarp and Collabora to work on the cross-platform interface. A version of the software was shown in a September 2015 conference, and the UK Crown Commercial Service announced an interest in using the software. On 15 December 2015, Collabora, in partnership with ownCloud, released a technical preview of Libreoffice Online branded as Collabora Online Development Edition (CODE). By October 2016, Collabora had released nine updates to CODE.
LibreOffice has seen various mass deployments since its inception:
See Excel, Mac Numbers, Libreoffice, Open Office for more details.
Michaelsen joined LibreOffice in 2011 and became an appointed member of the Engineering Steering Committee from the beginning, was in the initial set of certified LibreOffice developers and championed multiple initiatives of the LibreOffice project, including the migration to a new improved build system.
The Add-Ons can extend the functionality of LibreOffice.
Firefox for Android ("Fennec") front-end code was taken as a base for the new development in the LibreOffice project for Android (along with the pre-existing cross-platform "LibreOffice" document engine). Further work made that "Fennec" code the core component of LibreOffice Viewer for Android, which was released on 28 May 2015 for Android 4.0 or newer.
LibreOffice also takes some changes from Apache OpenOffice, and in 2013 acknowledged 4.5% of new commits in LibreOffice 4.1 as coming from Apache contributors. LibreOffice also rebased its LGPL version 3 codebase on the Apache OpenOffice 3.4 source code (though it uses MPL v2, not the Apache Licence) to allow wider (but still copyleft) licensing under MPL v2+ and LGPL v3+.
LibreOffice 3.3 beta used the ooo-build build infrastructure and the 3.3 beta code from Oracle, then adding selected patches from Go-oo. Go-oo was discontinued in favour of LibreOffice. Since the office suite that was branded "" in most Linux distributions was in fact Go-oo, most moved immediately to LibreOffice.