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File type: ONE
What is ONE?
Files with the extension .ONE are associated with Microsoft's OneNote application. OneNote is a note taking, and project collaboration tool. It is designed to provide users with a central location to store, access, and search information related to projects they are working on. OneNote can store multiple types of information and media.
How can I open .ONE files?
Files with the extension .ONE are proprietary files of Microsoft's OneNote Application. To open these files you must have the OneNote application.
If you receive a .ONE file, or have a .ONE file that you wish to open, you can download the trial version of the application to open the file. Additionally you can use the application to convert the file to another format, or ask the person who sent you the file to do so.
To open ONE files use:
Operating system: Windows XP with Service Pack (SP) 3 (32-bit operating system (OS) only) or Windows Vista with SP1, Windows 7, Windows Server 2003 R2 with MSXML 6.0, Windows Server 2008, or later 32- or 64-bit OS.
From the Publisher:
Microsoft OneNote 2010 gives you the ideal place to store and share your information in a single, easy-to-access location.
Capture text, images, as well as video and audio notes with OneNote. By sharing your notebooks, you can simultaneously take and edit notes with other people in other locations, or just keep everyone in sync and up to date. You can also take your OneNote 2010 notebooks with you—view and edit your notes from virtually any computer with an Internet connection or your Windows phone.
Microsoft OneNote with an open side note.
|Stable release||2010 (14.0.4763.1000) / June 15, 2010|
|Operating system||Microsoft Windows|
|Website||Microsoft Office OneNote Homepage|
Related Videos: ONE
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Microsoft Office OneNote is a software package for free-form information gathering and multi-user collaboration. While OneNote is most commonly used on laptops or desktop PCs, it has additional features for use on pen-enabled Tablet PCs, in environments where pen, audio or video notes are more appropriate than an intensive use of keyboards.
OneNote's interface is an electronic version of the familiar tabbed ring binder which can be used directly for making notes, but also to gather material obtained from other applications. OneNote notebooks are designed for collecting, organizing and sharing possibly unpolished materials, typically for projects, while word processors and wikis are usually targeted at publishing in some way. The difference shows in certain features and characteristics (e.g. pages can be arbitrarily large; bitmap images can be pasted in without quality loss); there is no support for enforcing a uniform page layout or structure). Pages can be moved inside the binder, annotated with a stylus, word-processing or drawing tools. Users may add embedded multimedia recordings and web links. OneNote's file format (.one) is proprietary. The published API has resulted in a small number of extensions being written.
One of OneNote's innovations is the integration of search features and indexing into a free-form graphics and audio repository. Images (e.g., screen captures, embedded document scans, or photographs) can be searched for embedded text content. Electronic ink annotations can also be searched as text. Audio recordings can also be searched phonetically by giving a text key, and can be replayed concurrently with the notes taken during the recording.
Its multi-user capability allows offline editing and later synchronization and merging at the paragraph level. This makes it a tool for workgroups that collaborate on research whose members are not always online. OneNote is designed as a collaborative tool and allows more than one person to work on the same page at the same time, making it a shared whiteboard tool as well.
OneNote was originally marketed by Microsoft as a companion to Tablet PCs, and it has support for pen interfaces as noted above. However, many people have recognized its use as a general note-taking platform, and it is widely used in education by both students and teachers.
Microsoft OneNote 2003 runs on Microsoft Windows 2000, Microsoft Windows XP, Microsoft Windows Vista or Windows 7.
OneNote 2007 uses a feature-enhanced file format from OneNote 2003. OneNote 2003 files can be opened by OneNote 2007 and upgraded to the feature-enhanced format to be edited by OneNote 2007.
Many Microsoft Office applications support importing/exporting MIME HTML (.mht), including Microsoft OneNote, Microsoft Word, and Microsoft Internet Explorer. Therefore, only browsers that recognize this file format are suitable platforms for viewing Microsoft OneNote's exported MHT files. Microsoft OneNote 2007 also supports exporting notes in Microsoft Word format or as PDF or XPS files using a free plug-in from Microsoft.
Microsoft OneNote Mobile for smartphones (Microsoft Windows Mobile 2003, 2003 SE, 5, and higher) as well as Pocket PCs (Microsoft Windows Mobile 5 and higher) is included with Microsoft OneNote 2007; Microsoft OneNote Mobile is also built in to the Microsoft Windows Mobile Professional 6.1 operating system. Also there is a client for Apple iPhone, MobileNoter; made by third-party developer, BusinessWare Technologies Inc.
Microsoft OneNote supports Microsoft Live Mesh, which allows cloud-based storage and synchronization of OneNote files that permit their editing and viewing by any OneNote client, including Office Online. Microsoft OneNote 2007 also supports simultaneous editing without any locking of shared OneNote documents by multiple users when the document is stored in a shared folder, Live Mesh, or Dropbox.