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Palm Tipsheet 36 - November 2002
Looking for a way to leave your laptop behind and take your Office files on the go? In this issue of the Tipsheet, guest writer Jason Johnston evaluates four Palm OS Office suites and gives you the inside scoop. In the Tipsheet Interview Philippine Palm user Babette Geronimo shares her own Palm-using experiences and favorite applications.


Editor's Welcome
Notable Links
  Palm Office To Go: Leave the Laptop Behind
  Tipsheet Interview: Babette Geronimo
End Note

Palm Doc Edition (20k):

iSilo Edition (20k):


The Palm Tipsheet is sponsored by readers like you! You can now donate via PayPal or the Amazon Honor System, using one of the two links below. Special thanks to Bree for your generous donation! :-) -- The Best selection of PDA cases on the Web! NEW ON THE SITE: DirectCase DISCOUNT CENTER!! First quality cases and accessories from 20+ manufacturers with GREAT Prices!! A new case for you or a friend! As always FREE SHIPPING in the continental US!! Call (307) 732-1400 or visit our website:

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Our baby's due date is now less than 3 weeks away (November 28) and we are getting very excited while hurriedly preparing the baby's room and getting ourselves ready for the whirlwind that is parenthood. We're heading into the home stretch now.

If any parents out there have suggestions for us, please feel free to drop us a line and share your wisdom. Nothing like getting helpful parenthood advice from 10,000 of our closest Tipsheet friends! :-)

Something else is new around here -- Tipsheet gear! I've had our CafePress store in the works for a while now, but wanted to choose just the right items and graphics before launching. In short, you can now buy clothing, drinkware and stickers with the Tipsheet logo on them right here:

Whatever you buy helps support the Tipsheet (we get few bucks from each sale) and might even give you a few more days before having to do the laundry or the dishes. :-)

Okay, we have a great issue for you, including Jason Johnston's review of Palm OS office suites and a chat with Philippine Palm user Babette Geronimo.


Mike Rohde, Editor

Donate via PayPal!


Palm Tungsten T Released -- The second Palm OS 5 device -- the Tungsten T was released by Palm, Inc. in late October. The new handheld has a slide in and out Graffiti area that makes this the shortest Palm device on the market. The $500 Tungsten T features a 144MHz Texas Instruments OMAP 1510 ARM processor, 16MB RAM, 320 x 320 hi-res screen, universal connector, SD card slot, built-in Bluetooth support, Infrared port, headphone jack, 5-way D-pad, voice recording features and more.

Early reports I've heard indicate the Tungsten T is small, quick, and feels very sturdy. As for OS 5, in general has no problems with most OS 4.0 apps. I think Palm has another winner here, providing a nice balance to the popular, budget minded Zire. Should be an interesting holiday season!

ThinkDB Acquired by DataViz -- ThinkDB, was recently bought by DataViz and renamed SmartList To Go to expand the functionality of their Documents To Go Office suite. SmartList To Go is $50 retail, a $40 upgrade for current DataViz customers and $20 upgrade for current ThinkDB customers:

Resources for the Palm Beginner I-- received an email last month asking where new Palm users can find good web resources to help get acclimated to the Palm. I was surprised to locate just two sites from memory and in a Google search. If you have some nice links to beginner-oriented sites, send 'em in and I'll I compile them all for a future notable link.

Better Choices with SmartDecision -- I came across this slick little decision making tool from Smart! Software for the decision-challenged. It's a generic database-like decision tool ($25 or $22.45 via PayPal) useful in helping you make decisions using various criteria.

Text Entry with FatFinger -- If you've ever wanted to enter text without pulling out a stylus, then have a peek at FatFinger. This $15 utility brings up one of several text entry screens designed especially for finger-entry:

Better HotSynced Mail with Mail+ -- If you HotSync email via the Palm Mail conduit, check out NetOrion's Mail+. This $11 shareware app offers many improvements over the stock Mail client, including Outlook compatibility, two pane mail viewing, better Address Book integration and more.

A Memo Pad that Spell-Checks too! -- AardMemo is a freeware Memo Pad replacement that can spell check your text. With the AardSpell spelling database ($15 shareware) can even offer word suggestions and corrections.

Lock Your Palm with a Grid Pattern? -- Yes indeed! GridLock (freeware) and GridLock Pro ($10) are Palm locking utilities that let you set a unique 5 x 5 grid pattern rather than a password to access your Palm handheld.

Palm GroupWise Client -- Tipsheet reader Roel wrote in to mention that Nexic is now offering a Palm OS GroupWise client called Synchronis ($60 single user, group suites available) that may interest GroupWise users and administrators. Thanks Roel! :-)

Bible App Followup -- In last month's article about my Sony Clié switch, I mentioned OliveTree's BibleReader. There's also an open source Palm Bible named 'BibleReader' brought to my attention by Dan, a Tipsheet reader. Looks like a nice app with unique features and even a $18 NIV version:


Palm Office To Go: Leave the Laptop Behind
by Jason Johnston

After years of being a Palm user, I'm still amazed on a constant basis with what these tiny devices can do in the hands of capable programmers. Palm handhelds have evolved an insane amount in a short time. In the beginning, they were digital organizers. Now, as we all know, they are secondary brains, entertainment systems, digital libraries and portable offices.

One of the first utilities most new Palm handheld users look for is a way to convert, view and edit documents on their handheld. We all know about cutting and pasting text to and from the built-in Memo Pad, but what if you need text formatting or images, tables and bullet lists? What if you're hauling a laptop everywhere just for that one spreadsheet? Enter Palm OS office applications.

There are many different programs that fit in this category, but this article focuses on the suites. There are four major players at this time:

Documents to Go Standard & Premium by DataViz ($50-$70):

iambic Office by iambic ($40):

Quickoffice & Quickoffice Pro by Cutting Edge Software ($40-$50):

MiniOffice by Solutions in Hand ($40):

Each Suite includes a Palm OS word processing application, and a spreadsheet app along with a desktop conduit or program for converting and syncing files between your computer and your Palm handheld. While these suites all include additional tools, for this review I'll be focusing on the meat and potatoes of any office suite -- the word processor and spreadsheet.

Truly, each of the packages reviewed here is the best choice for a certain type of user. I'll try to spill their features out with enough detail to help you determine which type of user you are.

General Capabilities -- Documents to Go from DataViz and more recently, Quickoffice are the only two of the four that are Mac OS and Windows compatible. The latest version of Documents To Go brings it up-to-date with Mac OS X, while Cutting Edge has just released a Mac OS X version of Quickoffice (a bit too close to our deadline to include details in this review). The other two are Windows only, which, for many users (this one included), takes them out of the running before the race even starts.

All four of these suites are designed to work with Microsoft Office's proprietary formats, in addition to some open formats such as Rich Text and comma delimited files. Documents to Go also supports Word Perfect, Quattro Pro, AppleWorks and several others.

Word Processing -- I'll begin with the word processors included in each suite, with a general overview each app's strengths and weaknesses.

*MiniWrite (Solutions In Hand MiniOffice) -- MiniWrite is a plain text editor with no text formatting support, so it really doesn't belong in this category. MiniWrite is compatible with expansion cards and will read Palm Doc and MiniWrite files from anywhere on the card. It includes a Microsoft Word for Windows macro for converting Word files into MiniWrite files.

MiniWrite is fast and takes up very little room on your handheld. It's perfect if you need quick and dirty access to your documents, but you don't need to view text formatting on your Palm handheld.

*Fast Writer (iambic Office) -- Fast Writer has the text formatting features that are missing from MiniWrite, but it appears to be a generation behind in other areas. It's a low-resolution application, and it completely ignores system hi-res settings. MiniOffice looks great in hi-res, even though there's not much to look at. Fast Writer is the only one of the four that doesn't support expansion cards. This may be the deciding factor that pushes many users toward one of the other solutions.

Fast Writer can display text formatting such as color, size, bold, italic and underlining as well as paragraph alignment and bullet lists. The high point of Fast Writer is its ability to create, edit and view six different document formats right on your handheld. These include plain text, rich text, HTML, Palm Doc, Memo Pad and Microsoft Word. Some of the other applications can view and edit these formats, but you can't use them to create this many different formats on your Palm handheld.

If hi-res and expansion card support don't interest you, Fast Writer may. It's safe to say that Fast Writer is due for an update. Right now, it represents a happy medium between text editor and word processor.

*Quickword (Cutting Edge Software Quickoffice) -- Quickword brings us into the realm of true word-processing power. It has all the text editing features of Fast Writer and more. It includes the all-important expansion card support, and supports hi-res devices. It even has a zoom function that includes 11 levels of magnification. Quickword also includes a limited spell checker and a powerful thesaurus.

Quickword has some handy document distribution features for those who want to share their documents with non-Quickword users. You can export your files to Memo Pad or as a Doc file for beaming to others, leaving the rich formatting of the original intact.

Quickword has a distinct interface, with a toolbar across the bottom that can be hidden for more screen space. Buttons for the most frequently used commands are anchored here. Most functions in Quickword have an assigned Graffiti shortcut. These shortcuts also work with most portable keyboards. Quickword includes Hands High Software's Font Bucket for the ability to use and display different fonts. Unfortunately, the fonts take up quite a bit of space on your Palm handheld. It may be better to add specialty fonts on the desktop rather than clutter up the RAM with hundreds of KB of font files.

Quickword acts as an HTML editor that lets you toggle the view between the code and WYSIWYG. This is a nice feature that really sets it apart from the other three. The problem with it is that the HTML isn't exactly the cleanest. For example, a single word may have several font tags even though one will do. Better to leave the HTML authoring to a desktop editor, and use Quickword strictly for viewing HTML documents.

Quickword offers many nice features, including expansion card support and spell checker, wrapped in a clean interface with plenty of speed. Quickword is designed to let you leave the laptop behind and accomplishes this goal quite nicely.

*DataViz Word to Go (Documents to Go) -- Word to Go by DataViz is the most capable editor of the four. It includes all the formatting options that Quickword and Fast Writer offer in addition to limited support for images and tables. Word to Go is really the only choice if you need true synchronization of complex documents between your computer and your handheld. Images display inline, but not in their proper place if you have text flowing around them. Tap an image in a Word to Go document, and it will be displayed full size in the included Pics to Go. Tables are supported, but don't expect to see any complex formatting such as diagonal lines or fill and border colors.

However, text color within a table displays properly. The important part is that all of the formatting remains intact on the desktop. If you're dependent on images and tables in your Word documents, I have two words for you: bring your laptop. The truth is, Word to Go is the only Palm OS word processor that supports these features, but viewing them on your Palm handheld is cumbersome, at best. Stick with your laptop for now, and see what the next generation of Palm OS word processors brings.

Word to Go's strong point is support for a wide variety of desktop formats including Microsoft Word, Corel WordPerfect, AppleWorks, ClarisWorks, Word Pro, rich text, plain text, Palm Doc and Adobe PDF files. Kudos to DataViz for realizing that there is life outside of Microsoft Office. If you are clinging to that copy of WordPerfect, or are blissful in the simplified world of AppleWorks, this should be the deciding point for you.

What? No spell checker? And where's the thesaurus? All signs point to Word to Go being superior to Quickword until this comes to light. One of the most-used features of any word processing application is the spell checker. Here is Word to Go's biggest fault, brought to life in bright red squiggly lines. Without a spell checker, many users will still be dependent on their laptops. Shame on you, DataViz. I thought we had a winner.

Unless you need the specialized features Word to Go offers or you don't need any special features at all (MiniWrite), Quickword will answer your word processing needs without lugging the laptop. This is surprising news, even for me.

Spreadsheets -- Next, let's have a look at the spreadsheet component of these suites. All four spreadsheet applications have impressive capabilities including built in formulas, advanced calculating features, formatting support and charting. All four support expansion cards.

All four also offer support for hi-res screens. Once you've spread your sheets across 320 or more gorgeous pixels, that m515 you just bought will look like an Etch-A-Sketch. Is high-resolution support important in a spreadsheet application? You bet. With high resolution, you can fit approximately four times more readable information in the same screen space. This saves a lot of time otherwise spent scrolling back and forth, up and down, searching for the information you need.

All four spreadsheets include essential functionality such as sorting, cell locking and freezing. Any one of these apps can free you from your laptop. Read on to find out which one has that little extra to get your cash.

*MiniCalc (Solutions in Hand MiniOffice) -- MiniCalc comes with a stack of 86 functions and the ability to create six different types of charts through the separate MiniChart app. It's a very capable spreadsheet application, but the interface is a little rough around the edges. Nowhere is this more apparent than in the preferences menu. A load of Palm OS user interface conventions have been broken here. I'd recommend not opening that door too often, or you might forget you're using a Palm. MiniCalc is similar to MiniWrite in that it gets the job done simply. It doesn't have all the features of the other apps, but it might have just enough for your needs.

*Quicksheet (Cutting Edge Software Quickoffice) -- Quicksheet offers a nice interface with over 80 functions. The preference and cell formatting dialogs are much easier to navigate than MiniCalc. This is where the improvements seem to end.

For some strange reason, the default view doesn't take advantage of the extra screen space of hi-res devices. It looks smooth, but the cells are still too bulky to fit very many on the screen at once. Cutting Edge would do well to add Quickword's cool zoom function to Quicksheet.

Another drawback is the charting feature. Your choices of chart types are limited, and it's less intuitive to create charts. In order to create a chart, you have to put a chart formula in a cell and assign it a range of cells like you would with a SUM formula. Then you can tap on that cell to view and edit the chart. This is a bit awkward compared to the other apps.

After the high quality I found in Quickword, I was surprised to find Quicksheet at the bottom of my list. While the interface is superior to MiniCalc, the functionality isn't. Quicksheet isn't a bad choice, especially if you don't use a high-res device, but I feel it's not quite up to the level of the other three.

*Sheet to Go (DataViz Documents to Go) -- Sheet to Go ups the ante with 110 functions, but do numbers really matter as long as the functions you use are there?

Sheet to Go has most of the functionality of the other three without the clutter. The charting capabilities are built in, while the other three depend on a separate application. There are more than a dozen different chart types including three-dimensional charts accessible through the handy Chart Wizard. Unfortunately, the charts don't always look so hot. Text labels on the Y axis look low-res, even though the rest of the chart is smooth. Hopefully, this is a minor issue that will be fixed in an incremental release.

Sheet to Go's interface smacks of quality. There are very few buttons to get in your way. Tapping the function button pops up a row of buttons to help you build your formula with ease. Toward the end of the row you'll find a button that accesses the big list of functions. And what's this? A SUM button! Quicksheet and MiniCalc make you wade through the list of 80 plus functions to find it. In Sheet to Go, it's very handy, just like your desktop spreadsheet application.

Speaking of desktop spreadsheet applications, DataViz has done it again. Sheet to Go supports files from Microsoft Excel, Corel Quattro Pro, Lotus 1-2-3, AppleWorks and ClarisWorks.

*TinySheet (iambic Office) -- TinySheet wins the prize for a whopping 113 functions, but, again, do the numbers matter? Its charting features are fantastic. The included TinyChart is fast, full-featured and completely user-friendly. There are 29 chart variations -- more than double the amount of the closest competitor.

Everything about TinySheet is every bit as good as Sheet to Go, except that it only supports Microsoft Excel files. Sheet to Go and TinySheet are both amazing applications. TinySheet offers a slight speed advantage and excellent charting features. Sheet to Go supports five different spreadsheet file formats. Now's the time to decide what's most important as a user.

Extra Features -- Now that I've covered the meat and potatoes apps, let's have a look at the extra features included with many of these suites. Features do vary from suite to suite, so I'll break this section up by feature for easier comparison.

*PowerPoint -- Documents to Go Premium Edition and Quickoffice Pro both include viewers for PowerPoint presentations. We have to ask, what's the point? According to DataViz, you can rehearse your presentation on the plane or in the cab with the built-in timer. Woe unto your travel companions if you're rehearsing your proposal in the aisles. You might want to leave the entertainment to the in-flight movie. ;-)

Quickoffice Pro's Quickpoint is their answer to PowerPoint, which boasts compatibility with Pitch for Palm by iGo which lets you run your presentation directly from your Palm handheld. Imagine the gee-whiz impact you'll make! Forget about selling your product -- it's not going to happen. But you'll sell a truckload of Palm handhelds and copies of Quickoffice!

*Email -- Documents to Go Premium Edition and Iambic Office include email applications that have the unique ability to receive and view email attachments. DataViz Mail is strictly for syncing mail from your handheld to your desktop. It does not support wireless access. The attachment support is very robust. All of the file formats supported by Documents to Go are quickly and easily viewable within the suite. Iambic Mail supports syncing and wireless access, but will only open Word and Excel attachments.

*Photo Viewer -- Documents to Go Premium Edition comes with Pics to Go. This application is really not very useful in the face of all the other image viewers available today. It's low-res and doesn't have a lot of options. However, its usefulness lies in its integration with the other applications in the Documents to Go suite. Tapping an image in a Word to Go file will drop you into Pics to Go, as will opening an image attachment from within DataViz Mail. Pics to Go is very handy for those purposes, but, for full-featured hi-res image viewing, consider something like Acid Image by Red Mercury or JPEGWatch by Handwatch instead.

*Calculator -- Mini Office includes a scientific graphing calculator enigmatically called mcCalc. It's way over my head. I couldn't even figure it out with my pocket protector in place. This application is strictly for the geek elite.

Conclusion -- Do I have to pick? Okay, fine. My pick is DataViz's Documents to Go. TinySheet is the better spreadsheet application, and Quickword is the superior word processor. But DataViz's overall package offers the most complete solution and the greatest flexibility. Further, it supports a wide variety of file formats, and is Mac OS compatible.

In the end, you may be best suited by mixing the individual applications, rather than investing in a suite. In fact, buying individual apps to suit your office on-the-go needs can greatly expand your options. WordSmith, for example, is an excellent stand-alone Palm OS word processor with powerful features on the Palm side and desktop synchronization for PC, Macintosh and Unix desktops.

You truly can't go wrong with any of these office suites. So lose the laptop and take your Office on the road!

Palm office suites at a glance:

*DataViz Documents to Go:
Excellent spreadsheet, good word processor, good balance.

*iambic Office:
Excellent spreadsheet, weak word processor.

*Quick Office:
Excellent word processor, weak spreadsheet.

* Mini Office:
Bare bones all around.

Jason Johnston is a freelance writer and Palm enthusiast living in Salt Lake City, Utah. You can find more of his reviews at

Tipsheet Interview: Babette Geronimo
This month's Tipsheet Interview features Philippine Palm user Babette Geronimo, who uses a Palm Vx to help manage her household, to keep up on the latest news and her email, to remind her of bill payment dates, for keeping tabs on her contacts and carrying city guides along when she travels.

*PT: Babette, thank you for taking the time to share your Palm experience with the Palm Tipsheet.

You're welcome! I'm always more than happy to share my experience with my palm and be featured on this very popular newsletter!

*PT: You live in the Philippines -- I'm curious to know how popular Palm handhelds are there. Have they been gaining popularity recently, or have you noticed them being used by people for a long time?

Palm handhelds have become more popular the past couple of years. We also have a Palm users group which meets every now and then. When I got my Palm in 1998, few people knew what a PalmPilot was. Those who knew were impressed that I had one.

*PT: Does your Palm use an English OS? If not, what OS does it run? Are there any special characters which you must write in a special way or with special software?

Yes, my palm uses an English OS. We don't really have any need for special characters. My Palm Pro didn't even have Philippines in the country settings. The Vx does.

*PT: When you are using your Palm, what kinds of reactions do you see from people? Are they intrigued by your Palm? Do you have opportunities to 'evangelize' the Palm to them?

The first time I got a reaction was when I just got my Palm. We were in our van and I turned it on. The blue-green backlight sparked the curiosity of my sister-in-law who asked what it was.

The first time I used it at work, someone said, "Oh, you got one of those huh? Is it any good?" Now he has one too.

For some time, I was hesitant to use it in public because of strange reactions and because I didn't want to have to explain to them what it was. Also, it is expensive, so it's really a luxury to have one. I didn't want to have people saying what a show-off I was. When the new models came out, I kinda felt left out for having an old model.

These days, I still get strange reactions from some people when I use my Palm. Once, someone asked me for a phone number and when I looked for it on my palm, he curiously asked what it was.

*PT: How does the Palm help you in your everyday life?

It keeps me organized. I can't live without it! It's great since you can add so many applications. That is, as many as the memory will allow!

I mainly use it to schedule appointments, remind myself of due dates/payments and also keep contact information. I'm using AvantGo and its great! It saves me time reading the news or downloading info when I can sync it and read later whenever I'm free, wherever I am.

The new use I have for AvantGo is for checking my mail. Sometimes I don't have access to a PC and since I don't have POP access for my Yahoo mail, AvantGo comes in pretty handy. I just open the Yahoo web page with AvantGo, then send and check mail in the same way you would with a PC. I also used spreadsheet applications for my business. It's very handy for monitoring daily sales and inventory. Whenever I travel, I also download city guides which are quite helpful.

*PT: Are there any programs which you use daily and couldn't live without?

*HandyShopper -- for my shopping lists:

*Happy Days -- for tracking down birthdays:

*AvantGo -- for news and email:

*mMail+ -- for POP mail:

*CSpotRun -- for reading eBooks:

*TextPlus for word completion:

*Quicksheet -- for spreadsheet work:


*Album To Go -- for my photos:

*For games: Bubblet, Bejeweled, Emerald Hunt and TetrisV:

*PT: Are there any hardware or software items that you plan to buy in the near future? What functions will you use these for?

Yes, I would like to buy a portable keyboard but I've been postponing that for so long because I'm considering buying a new Palm from the m500 series.

*PT: Would you share a funny story that relates to your Palm with us? :-)

One time, I was entering a hotel and the guard, who routinely inspects bags for security, took a look at my Palm & asked what it was. Maybe he thought it was a bomb or a trigger-mechanism! It was too complicated to explain so I just told him it was a calculator.

*PT: Thank you for taking time to share your Palm using experience in Philippines with the Palm Tipsheet. Are there any final comments you'd like to share with the readers?

I think the Palm is one of the greatest inventions! I think everyone should have one. We all have different needs and Palm offers different solutions for everyone. Thanks for inviting me. I hope I was able to help your readers in one way or another. :)

Interview Slots Still Available! -- If you're a Palm user outside the US and are interested in being interviewed by the Palm Tipsheet, I invite you to check the list of past and upcoming interviews (to make sure your country isn't already represented) and send an email to for consideration.

Upcoming interviews include: Chile, Italy, Belgium, South Africa, Bahrain, Barbados, Russia, Romania, Honduras, Saudi Arabia, Greece, Guatemala, Portugal, Slovenia, Lebanon, Luxembourg, Kenya, Croatia, Denmark, South Korea, Indonesia, Oman, the United Arab Emirates, Austria, Tanzania and Syria.

Check out the list of past interviews. If you're from a country not represented on either list, feel free to apply via e-mail.


Thanks again for joining us for another issue of the Tipsheet. I sincerely trust Jason's excellent article helps you select the right Office suite (or best parts) for your needs and Babette's interview was intriguing.

Want more? Check out the Palm Tipsheet website for archived issues, article and interview listings, Tipsheet FAQ, the 'About the Tipsheet' area, our mobile edition and the handy search tool:

Feel free share the Palm Tipsheet website with new Palm users. If this issue was forwarded by a Palm friend, you too can get the Palm Tipsheet sent to your e-mailbox free each month. Follow the subscription instructions below, or use the subscription tool on the website to join the mailing list.

Until next month,

Mike Rohde, Editor

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Copyright 1998-2002 (C) Mike Rohde. All rights reserved. There is no guarantee of accuracy in articles. The mention of a product or service does not imply an endorsement. Company names mentioned herein may be trademarks of their respective companies. This document is freeware and may be redistributed freely without modification by written permission. No portion of this document may be altered, reprinted, or sold to any person or entity without written permission of Mike Rohde. This copyright applies to all versions of the Palm Tipsheet, in any language, in plain text, HTML, AvantGo, Palm doc, iSilo or Plucker formats.

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