Microsoft Office Professional 2003 Free Download

Download :Microsoft office 2003 full version free Resource Kit Tools Execute.... This command will perform a Silent installation of Office 2003 using the Unattended for Microsoft Windows XP

Many are outraged that Windows XP will soon reach end-of-life for support and no longer receive security updates, but it gets worse. On the same day, Patch Tuesday, April 8, 2014, Office 2003 and all its constituent applications, will also receive their last updates.
Office 2003 was a wildly popular version of the suite, for reasons which mirror, to a point, the reasons why Windows XP was so popular and remains so entrenched: It was a good version, functionally. The Office suite was mature at this point, and offered pretty much anything that nearly all users needed.
Then came Bill Gate's January 2002 security memo. Whatever their merits, Microsoft products had been developed without sufficient concern for security, and that had to stop. This had a substantial effect on Office, most prominently leading to new Office file formats, but also some changes in program behavior.
The file format changes were necessary. The old formats (.DOC, XLS, .PPT, etc.) were based on a formatting method called OLE Structured Storage. OSS is an absurdly complicated scheme and, as a result, there had been a steady plague of Office vulnerabilities involving malformed data files. It was decided that they would never really be able to secure the old formats, and a move was made to new ones built on a ZIP file containing XML. This was a hassle for many users, but at least the old formats were supported, and Microsoft developed a sandbox method for opening them with diminished risk.
If you look at vulnerability histories in the years since, vulnerabilities in the old formats have continued unabated, and the new formats have been pretty clean. They also released the Microsoft Office Compatibility Pack in order to allow Office 2003 users to access the new formats.
But that wasn't the only problem, and maybe not the biggest one. Office 2007, the next major version, included the then-infamous Office ribbon, the new UI element that replaced the familiar Office UI, without a compatibility mode for the old UI. Push-back was extensive.
I'm sure the ribbon tested well in Microsoft focus groups, but in the real world users asked themselves what upgrading to Office 2007 bought them, other than the burden of learning a new UI and deal with new file formats. It was reasonable for a lot of people to skip a version, much as many people skipped Windows Vista. In fairness to Office 2007, it was a quality release and recognized as such; Vista developed a poor reputation because changes in the driver model caused many devices and service-level programs which worked in XP to fail in Vista.
(As is often the case with Microsoft product "failures", they undoubtedly sold many tens of millions of licenses for Office 2007, making it a failure that any other company would be thrilled with.)
But Office 2003 was good enough for a lot of people, and it's still good enough for a lot of people. Except for the security problems.