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MS Word in Urdu

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Microsoft Word

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Microsoft Word
Microsoft Word 2013 Icon.png
Microsoft Word on Windows 8.png
Microsoft Office Word 2013 on Windows 8
Developer(s) Microsoft
Stable release 2013 (15.0.4433.1506) / December 11, 2012; 2 months ago
Operating system Microsoft Windows
Type Word processor
License Trialware
Website office.microsoft.com/en-us/word/
Microsoft Word for Mac
Microsoft Word 2011 Icon.png
Microsoft Word for Mac 2011.png
Microsoft Word for Mac 2011
Developer(s) Microsoft
Operating system Mac OS X
Type Word processor
License Commercial proprietary software
Website www.microsoft.com/mac/word

Microsoft Word is a word processor designed by Microsoft. It was first released in 1983 under the name Multi-Tool Word for Xenix systems.[1][2][3] Subsequent versions were later written for several other platforms including IBM PCs running DOS (1983), the Apple Macintosh (1984), the AT&T Unix PC (1985), Atari ST (1986), SCO UNIX, OS/2, and Microsoft Windows (1989). It is a component of the Microsoft Office software system; it is also sold as a standalone product and included in Microsoft Works Suite.

Contents

History

Origins and growth: 1981 to 1995

In 1981, Microsoft hired Charles Simonyi, the primary developer of Bravo, the first GUI word processor, which was developed at Xerox PARC.[4] Simonyi started work on a word processor called Multi-Tool Word and soon hired Richard Brodie, a former Xerox intern, who became the primary software engineer.[4][5][6]

Microsoft Word 5.0 for DOS. Versions 1.0 to 4.0 had a similar user interface.

Microsoft announced Multi-Tool Word for Xenix[4] and MS-DOS in 1983.[7] Its name was soon simplified to Microsoft Word.[1] Free demonstration copies of the application were bundled with the November 1983 issue of PC World, making it the first program to be distributed on-disk with a magazine.[1][8] Unlike most MS-DOS programs at the time, Microsoft Word was designed to be used with a mouse,[7] and it was able to display some formatting, such as bold, italic, and underlined text, although it could not render fonts.[1] It was not initially popular, since its user interface was different from the leading word processor at the time, WordStar.[9] However, Microsoft steadily improved the product, releasing versions 2.0 through 5.0 over the next six years.

Microsoft Word 5.1 for Mac OS.

In 1985, Microsoft ported Word to the Macintosh. This was made easier by the fact that Word for DOS had been designed for use with high-resolution displays and laser printers, even though none were yet available to the general public.[10] Following the precedents of LisaWrite and MacWrite, Word for Mac added true WYSIWYG features. After its release, Word for Mac's sales were higher than its MS-DOS counterpart for at least four years.[4]

The second release of Word for Macintosh, shipped in 1987, was named Word 3.0 to synchronize its version number with Word for DOS; this was Microsoft's first attempt to synchronize version numbers across platforms. Word 3.0 included numerous internal enhancements and new features, including the first implementation of the Rich Text Format (RTF) specification, but was plagued with bugs. Within a few months Word 3.0 was superseded by a more stable Word 3.01, which was mailed free to all registered users of 3.0.[10] After MacWrite, Word for Mac never had any serious rivals on the Mac. Word 5.1 for the Macintosh, released in 1992, was a very popular word processor owing to its elegance, relative ease of use and feature set. Many users say its the best version of Word for Mac ever created.[10][11]

In 1986, an agreement between Atari and Microsoft brought Word to the Atari ST[12] under the name Microsoft Write. The Atari ST version was a port of Word 1.05 for the Apple Macintosh[13][14] and was never updated.

The first version of Word for Windows was released in 1989. With the release of Windows 3.0 the following year, sales began to pick up and Microsoft soon became the market leader for word processors for IBM PC-compatible computers.[4] In 1991, Microsoft capitalized on Word for Windows' increasing popularity by releasing a version of Word for DOS, version 5.5, that replaced its unique user interface with an interface similar to a Windows application.[15][16] When Microsoft became aware of the Year 2000 problem, it made Microsoft Word 5.5 for DOS available for download free. As of February 2012, it is still available for download from Microsoft's web site.[17] In 1991, Microsoft embarked on a project code-named Pyramid to completely rewrite Microsoft Word from the ground up. Both the Windows and Mac versions would start from the same code base. It was abandoned when it was determined that it would take the development team too long to rewrite and then catch up with all the new capabilities that could have been added in the same time without a rewrite. Instead, the next versions of Word for Windows and Mac, dubbed version 6.0, both started from the code base of Word for Windows 2.0.[11]

With the release of Word 6.0 in 1993, Microsoft again attempted to synchronize the version numbers and coordinate product naming across platforms, this time across DOS, Macintosh, and Windows (this was the last version of Word for DOS). It introduced AutoCorrect, which automatically fixed certain typing errors, and AutoFormat, which could reformat many parts of a document at once. While the Windows version received favorable reviews (e.g.,[18]), the Macintosh version was widely derided. Many accused it of being slow, clumsy and memory intensive, and its user interface differed significantly from Word 5.1.[11] In response to user requests, Microsoft was forced to offer Word 5 again, after it had been discontinued.[19] Subsequent versions of Word for Macintosh are no longer direct ports of Word for Windows, instead featuring a mixture of ported and native code.

Word 2007 icon
Microsoft Word 2007

Microsoft Word for Windows since 1995

A full-featured word processing program for Windows and Mac from Microsoft. Available stand-alone or as part of the Microsoft Office suite, Word contains rudimentary desktop publishing capabilities and is the most widely used word processing program on the market. Word files are commonly used as the format for sending text documents via e-mail because almost every user with a computer can read a Word document by using the Word application, a Word viewer or a word processor that imports the Word format (see Microsoft Word Viewer). Word 95 for Windows was the first 32-bit version of the product, released with Office 95 around the same time as Windows 95. It was a straightforward port of Word 6.0 and it introduced few new features, one of them being red-squiggle underlined spell-checking.[20] Starting with Word 95, releases of Word were named after the year of its release, instead of its version number.[21]

Microsoft Word for Mac since 1995

In 1997, Microsoft formed the Macintosh Business Unit as an independent group within Microsoft focused on writing software for the Mac. Its first version of Word, Word 98, was released with Office 98 Macintosh Edition. Document compatibility reached parity with Word 97,[19] and it included features from Word 97 for Windows, including spell and grammar checking with squiggles.[22] Users could choose the menus and keyboard shortcuts to be similar to either Word 97 for Windows or Word 5 for Mac.

Word 2001, released in 2000, added a few new features, including the Office Clipboard, which allowed users to copy and paste multiple items.[23] It was the last version to run on classic Mac OS and, on Mac OS X, it could only run within the Classic Environment. Word X, released in 2001, was the first version to run natively on, and required, Mac OS X,[22] and introduced non-contiguous text selection.[24]

Word 2004 was released in May 2004. It included a new Notebook Layout view for taking notes either by typing or by voice.[25] Other features, such as tracking changes, were made more similar with Office for Windows.[26]

Word for Mac 2008 icon

Word 2008, released on January 15, 2008, included a Ribbon-like feature, called the Elements Gallery, that can be used to select page layouts and insert custom diagrams and images. It also included a new view focused on publishing layout, integrated bibliography management,[27] and native support for the new Office Open XML format. It was the first version to run natively on Intel-based Macs.[28]

Word 2010 allows more customization of the Ribbon,[29] adds a Backstage view for file management,[30] has improved document navigation, allows creation and embedding of screenshots,[31] and integrates with Word Web App.[32]

Word 2011, released in October 2010, replaced the Elements Gallery in favor of a Ribbon user interface that is much more similar to Office for Windows,[33] and includes a full-screen mode that allows users to focus on reading and writing documents, and support for Office Web Apps.[34]

File formats

File extension

Microsoft Word's native file formats are denoted either by a .doc or .docx file extension.

Although the ".doc" extension has been used in many different versions of Word, it actually encompasses four distinct file formats:

  1. Word for DOS
  2. Word for Windows 1 and 2; Word 4 and 5 for Mac
  3. Word 6 and Word 95 for Windows; Word 6 for Mac
  4. Word 97 and later for Windows; Word 98 and later for Mac

The newer ".docx" extension signifies the Office Open XML international standard for Office documents and is used by Word 2007, 2010 and 2013 for Windows, Word 2008 and 2011 for the Macintosh, as well as by a growing number of applications from other vendors, including OpenOffice.org Writer, an open source word processing program.[35]

Binary formats (Word 97–2003)

During the late 1990s and early 2000s, the default Word document format (.DOC) became a de facto standard of document file formats for Microsoft Office users. Though usually just referred to as "Word Document Format", this term refers primarily to the range of formats used by default in Word version 97-2003. Word document files by using the Word 97-2003 Binary File Format implement OLE (Object Linking and Embedding) structured storage to manage the structure of their file format. OLE behaves rather like a conventional hard drive file system and is made up of several key components. Each Word document is composed of so-called "big blocks" which are almost always (but do not have to be) 512-byte chunks; hence a Word document's file size will in most cases be a multiple of 512.

"Storages" are analogues of the directory on a disk drive, and point to other storages or "streams" which are similar to files on a disk. The text in a Word document is always contained in the "WordDocument" stream. The first big block in a Word document, known as the "header" block, provides important information as to the location of the major data structures in the document. "Property storages" provide metadata about the storages and streams in a doc file, such as where it begins and its name and so forth. The "File information block" contains information about where the text in a Word document starts, ends, what version of Word created the document and other attributes.

Microsoft has published specifications for the Word 97-2003 Binary File Format.[36] However, these specifications were criticised for not documenting all of the features used by Word binary file format.[37]

Word 2007 and 2010 continue to support the DOC file format, although it is no longer the default.

XML Document (Word 2003)

The XML format introduced in Word 2003[38] was a simple, XML-based format called WordprocessingML.

Cross-version compatibility

Opening a Word Document file in a version of Word other than the one with which it was created can cause incorrect display of the document. The document formats of the various versions change in subtle and not so subtle ways (such as changing the font, or the handling of more complex tasks like footnotes), creating a "lock in" phenomenon to the base (proprietary) standard.[39] Formatting created in newer versions does not always survive when viewed in older versions of the program, nearly always because that capability does not exist in the previous version.[39] Rich Text Format (RTF), an early effort to create a format for interchanging formatted text between applications, is an optional format for Word that retains most formatting and all content of the original document.

Third party formats

Plugins permitting the Windows versions of Word to read and write formats it does not natively support, such as international standard OpenDocument format (ODF) (ISO/IEC 26300:2006), are available. Up until the release of Service Pack 2 (SP2) for Office 2007, Word did not natively support reading or writing ODF documents without a plugin, namely the SUN ODF Plugin or the OpenXML/ODF Translator. With SP2 installed, ODF format 1.1 documents can be read and saved like any other supported format in addition to those already available in Word 2007.[39][40][41][42][43] The implementation faces substantial criticism, and the ODF Alliance and others have claimed that the third party plugins provide better support.[44] Microsoft later declared that the ODF support has some limitations.[45]

In October 2005, one year before the Microsoft Office 2007 suite was released, Microsoft declared that there was insufficient demand from Microsoft customers for the international standard OpenDocument format support, and that therefore it would not be included in Microsoft Office 2007. This statement was repeated in the following months.[46][47][48][49] As an answer, on October 20, 2005 an online petition was created to demand ODF support from Microsoft.[50] The petition was signed by approximately 12000 people.[51]

In May 2006, the ODF plugin for Microsoft Office was released by the OpenDocument Foundation.[52] Microsoft declared that it had no relationship with the developers of the plugin.[53]

In July 2006, Microsoft announced the creation of the Open XML Translator project – tools to build a technical bridge between the Microsoft Office Open XML Formats and the OpenDocument Format (ODF). This work was started in response to government requests for interoperability with ODF. The goal of project was not to add ODF support to Microsoft Office, but only to create a plugin and an external toolset.[54][55] In February 2007, this project released a first version of the ODF plugin for Microsoft Word.[56]

In February 2007, Sun released an initial version of its ODF plugin for Microsoft Office.[57] Version 1.0 was released in July 2007.[58]

Microsoft Word 2007 (Service Pack 1) supports (for output only) PDF and XPS formats, but only after manual installation of the Microsoft 'Save as PDF or XPS' add-on.[59][60] On later releases, this was offered by default.

Image formats

Word can import and display images in common bitmap formats such as JPG and GIF. It can also be used to create and display simple line-art. No version of Microsoft Word has support for the common SVG vector image format.

Features and flaws

Among its features, Word includes a built-in spell checker, a thesaurus, a dictionary, and utilities for manipulating and editing text. The following are some aspects of its feature set.

WordArt

WordArt enables drawing text in a Microsoft Word document such as a title, watermark, or other text, with graphical effects such as skewing, shadowing, rotating, stretching in a variety of shapes and colors and even including three-dimensional effects, starting at version 2007, and prevalent in Office 2010. Users can apply formatting effects such as shadow, bevel, glow, and reflection to their document text as easily as applying bold or underline. Users can also spell-check text that uses visual effects, and add text effects to paragraph styles.

Macros

A Macro is a rule of pattern that specifies how a certain input sequence(often a sequence of characters) should be mapped to an output sequence according to defined process. Frequently used or repetitive sequences of keystrokes and mouse movements can be automated. Like other Microsoft Office documents, Word files can include advanced macros and even embedded programs. The language was originally WordBasic, but changed to Visual Basic for Applications as of Word 97.

This extensive functionality can also be used to run and propagate viruses in documents. The tendency for people to exchange Word documents via email, USB flash drives, and floppy disks made this an especially attractive vector in 1999. A prominent example was the Melissa virus, but countless others have existed in the wild.

These macro viruses were the only known cross-platform threats between Windows and Macintosh computers and they were the only infection vectors to affect any Mac OS X system up until the advent of video codec trojans in 2007. Microsoft released patches for Word X and Word 2004 that effectively eliminated the macro problem on the Mac by 2006.

Word's macro security setting, which regulates when macros may execute, can be adjusted by the user, but in the most recent versions of Word, is set to HIGH by default, generally reducing the risk from macro-based viruses, which have become uncommon.

Layout issues

Before Word 2010 (Word 14) for Windows, the program was unable to correctly handle ligatures defined in TrueType fonts.[61] Those ligature glyphs with Unicode codepoints may be inserted manually, but are not recognized by Word for what they are, breaking spell checking, while custom ligatures present in the font are not accessible at all. Since Word 2010, the program now has advanced typesetting features which can be enabled:[62] OpenType ligatures,[63] kerning, and hyphenation. Other layout deficiencies of Word include the inability to set crop marks or thin spaces. Various third-party workaround utilities have been developed.[64] Similarly, combining diacritics are handled poorly: Word 2003 has "improved support", but many diacritics are still misplaced, even if a precomposed glyph is present in the font.

Additionally, as of Word 2002, Word does automatic font substitution when it finds a character in a document that does not exist in the font specified. It is impossible to deactivate this, making it very difficult to spot when a glyph used is missing from the font in use. If "Mirror margins" or "Different odd and even" are enabled, Word will not allow the user to freshly begin page numbering an even page after a section break (and vice versa). Instead it inserts a mandatory blank page which cannot be removed.[65]

In Word 2004 for Macintosh, support of complex scripts was inferior even to Word 97[citation needed], and Word 2004 does not support Apple Advanced Typography features like ligatures or glyph variants.[66]

Bullets and numbering

Word has extensive lists of bullets and numbering features used for tables, lists, pages, chapters, headers, footnotes, and tables of content. Bullets and numbering can be applied directly or using a button or by applying a style or through use of a template. Some problems with numbering have been found in Word 97-2003. An example is Word's system for restarting numbering.[67] The Bullets and Numbering system has been significantly overhauled for Office 2007, which drastically reduces these problems.

Users can also create tables in Word. Depending on the version, Word can perform simple calculations. Formulae are supported as well.

AutoSummarize

AutoSummarize highlights passages or phrases that it considers valuable. The amount of text to be retained can be specified by the user as a percentage of the current amount of text.

According to Ron Fein of the Word 97 team, AutoSummarize cuts wordy copy to the bone by counting words and ranking sentences. First, AutoSummarize identifies the most common words in the document (barring "a" and "the" and the like) and assigns a "score" to each word—the more frequently a word is used, the higher the score. Then, it "averages" each sentence by adding the scores of its words and dividing the sum by the number of words in the sentence—the higher the average, the higher the rank of the sentence. "It's like the ratio of wheat to chaff," explains Fein.[68]

AutoSummarize was removed from Microsoft Word for Mac 2011, although it was present in Word for Mac 2008. AutoSummarize was removed from the Office 2010 release version (14) as well.[69]

Password protection

There are 3 password types that can be set in Microsoft Word:

  • password to open a document[70]
  • password to modify a document [71]
  • password restricting formatting and editing [72]

The second and the third type of passwords were developed by Microsoft for convenient shared use of documents rather than for their protection. There's no encryption of documents that are protected by such passwords, and Microsoft Office protection system saves a hash sum of a password in a document's header where it can be easily accessed and removed by the specialized software. Password to open a document offers much tougher protection that had been steadily enhanced in the subsequent editions of Microsoft Office.

Word 95 and all the preceding editions had the weakest protection that utilized a conversion of a password to a 16-bit key.

Key length in Word 97 and 2000 was strengthened up to 40 bit. However, modern cracking software allows removing such a password very quickly – a persistent cracking process takes one week at most. Use of rainbow tables by online services like Password-Find reduces password removal time to several seconds. Some password recovery software can not only remove a password, but also find an actual password that was used by a user to encrypt the document using brute-force attack approach. Statistically, the possibility of recovering the password depends on the password strength.

Word's 2003/XP default protection remained the same but an option that allowed advanced users choosing a Cryptographic Service Provider was added.[73] If a strong CSP is chosen, guaranteed document decryption becomes unavailable, and therefore a password can't be removed from the document. Nonetheless, a password can be fairly quickly picked with brute-force attack, because its speed is still high regardless of the CSP selected. Moreover, since the CSPs are not active by the default, their use is limited to advanced users only.

Word 2007 offers a significantly more secure document protection which utilizes the modern Advanced Encryption Standard that converts a password to a 128-bit key using a SHA-1 hash function 50000 times. It makes password removal impossible (as of today, no computer that can pick the key in reasonable amount of time exists), and drastically slows the brute-force attack speed down to several hundreds of passwords/second.

Word's 2010 protection algorithm was not changed apart from increasing number of SHA-1 conversions up to 100000 times, and consequently, the brute-force attack speed decreased two times more.

Versions

Microsoft Word 5.5 for DOS
Microsoft Word 2.0c on Windows 3.1
Microsoft Word 2000 running on Windows 2000
Microsoft Word 2010 running on Windows 7
Microsoft Word for Windows release history
Year Released Name Version Comments
1989 Word for Windows 1.0    
1990 Word for Windows 1.1 1.1 Code-named Bill the Cat
1990 Word for Windows 1.1a 1.1a For Windows 3.1
1991 Word for Windows 2.0 2.0 Code-named Spaceman Spiff
1993 Word for Windows 6.0 6.0 Code-named T3 (renumbered 6 to bring Windows version numbering in line with that of DOS version, Macintosh version and also WordPerfect, the main competing word processor at the time; also a 32-bit version for Windows NT only)
1995 Word 95 7.0 Included in Office 95
1997 Word 97 8.0 Included in Office 97
1998 Word 98 8.5 Only sold as part of Office 97 Powered By Word 98, which was only available in Japan and Korea.
1999 Word 2000 9.0 Included in Office 2000
2001 Word 2002 10.0 Included in Office XP
2003 Office Word 2003 11.0 Included in Office 2003
2006 Office Word 2007 12.0 Included in Office 2007; released to businesses on November 30, 2006, released worldwide to consumers on January 30, 2007
2010 Word 2010 14.0 Included in Office 2010
2013 Word 2013 15.0 Included in Office 2013
Note: Version number 13 was skipped due to superstition.[74]
Microsoft Word for Mac release history
Year Released Name Comments
1985 Word 1  
1987 Word 3  
1989 Word 4 Part of Office 1.0 and 1.5
1991 Word 5
  • Part of Office 3.0
  • Requires System 6.0.2, 512 KB of RAM (1 MB for 5.1, 2 MB to use spell check and thesaurus), 6.5 MB available hard drive space[10]
1992 Word 5.1
  • Part of Office 3.0
  • Last version to support 68000-based Macs[10]
1993 Word 6
  • Part of Office 4.2
  • Shares code and user interface with Word for Windows 6
  • Requires System 7.0, 4 MB of RAM (8 MB recommended), at least 10 MB available hard drive space, 68020 CPU[10]
1998 Word 98
2000 Word 2001
2001 Word v. X
2004 Word 2004 Part of Office 2004
2008 Word 2008 Part of Office 2008
2010 Word 2011 Part of Office 2011
Word for MS-DOS release history
Year released Name Comments
1983 Word 1  
1985 Word 2  
1986 Word 3  
1987 Word 4  
1989 Word 5  
1991 Word 5.1  
1991 Word 5.5 First DOS version to use a Windows-like user interface
1993 Word 6.0  
Word release history on other platforms
Platform Year released Name Comments
Atari ST 1988 Microsoft Write Based on Microsoft Word 1.05 for Mac
OS/2 1992 Microsoft Word for OS/2 version 1.1B  

A beautifully written / crafted computer book in urdu.

ms, word, urdu, pdf, Book of MS Word in Urdu pdf

 

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  182. Urdu Digest April 2011
  183. Urdu Digest December 2010
  184. Urdu Digest November 2010
  185. Urdu Digest October 2010
  186. Urdu Digest September 2010
  187. Urdu Digest June 2010
  188. Urdu Digest March 2010
  189. Urdu Digest December 2009
  190. Urdu Digest October 1993
  191. Urdu Digest December 1980
  192. Urdu Digest May 1980
  193. Urdu Digest April 1979
  194. Urdu Digest February 1979
  195. Urdu Digest November 1978
  196. Urdu Digest September 1978
  197. Urdu Digest August 1978
  198. Urdu Digest September 1966
  199. Bawarchi Khana Magazine February 2013
  200. Suspense Digest March 2013 pdf
  201. Naye Ufaq Digest March 2013 pdf
  202. Global Science December 2012
  203. Global Science November 2012
  204. Global Science October 2012
  205. Global Science September 2012
  206. Global Science August 2012
  207. Global Science July 2012
  208. Global Science June 2012
  209. Global Science May 2012
  210. Global Science April 2012
  211. Global Science March 2012
  212. Global Science November 2011
  213. Global Science September 2011
  214. Global Science December 2010
  215. Global Science November 2010
  216. Global Science Urdu Magazine July 2009
  217. Global Science September 2008
  218. Dasterkhawan February 2013
  219. Masala TV food mag February 2013
  220. Cricketer February 2013
  221. Haya Digest February 2013 pdf
  222. Kiran Digest February 2013
  223. Urdu Digest February 2013
  224. Kiran Digest December 2009
  225. Aanchal Digest July 2009 pdf
  226. Hina Digest February 2013
  227. Khaufnak Digest February 2013
  228. Dalda Ka Daster Khawan February 2013
  229. Shua digest November 2006
  230. Shaitani Mehbooba
  231. Bhayanak Lamhay
  232. Rail Aur Churail
  233. Mystery magazine January 2013
  234. Naye Ufaq February 2013
  235. Roohani Digest January 2013
  236. Suspense Digest of February 2013
  237. Aanchal Digest May 2009
  238. Shua Digest February 2013
  239. Jasoosi Digest February 2013
  240. Sayyara Digest February 2013
  241. Sarguzisht Digest February 2013
  242. Darr Digest February 2013
  243. Imran Digest January 2013
  244. Hina Digest January 2013
  245. Aanchal Digest February 2013
  246. Global Science January 2013
  247. Sayyara Digest January 2013
  248. Roohani Digest April 2012
  249. Roohani Digest November 2011
  250. Google Adsence Complete Book in Udru
  251. Saheli
  252. Kanton Ka Chehra Khwaish Ka Lab
  253. Haya Digest January 2013
  254. Cricketer January 2013
  255. Adventure Digest January 2013
  256. Urdu Digest January 2013
  257. Bawarchi Khana Magazine December 2012
  258. Kitchen Magazine December 2012
  259. Masalah Magazine December 2012
  260. Khaufnak Digest January 2013
  261. Ahadees Mein Taruz Rafa Karne Ke Usool
  262. Al lulu wal marjan 1 & 2
  263. Sharah Hadees e Jibraeel
  264. Tarzan Tarzan Aur Pagal Billian
  265. Sheikh Chilli Aur Naag Rani
  266. Cooking Khazana Magazine January 2013
  267. Dastarkhwan January 2013
  268. Kiran Digest January 2013
  269. Jasoosi Digest January 2013
  270. Sarguzasht Digest January 2013
  271. Urdu Digest December 2012
  272. Suspense Digest January 2013
  273. Shuaa Digest January 2013
  274. Shuaa Digest December 2012
  275. Sarguzisht Digest December 2012
  276. Roohani Digest December 2012
  277. Naye Ufaq January 2013
  278. Mystery Magazine December 2012
  279. Kiran Digest December 2012
  280. Jasoosi Digest November 2012
  281. Hina Digest December 2012
  282. Haya Digest December 2012
  283. Global Science December 2012
  284. Darr January 2013
  285. Cricketer December 2012
  286. Adventure December 2012
  287. Aanchal January 2013
  288. Islami Namo Ki Dictionary
  289. Feroz Ul Lughat Urdu
  290. Khair ul Fatawa
  291. Fatawa Bayyinaat
  292. Alif Laila Urdu
  293. Chand Ke Qaidi
  294. Samoorala
  295. Tarsol Kund Ki Dasi
  296. Waris Shah
  297. Qaid e Azam
  298. Ajaibat e Farang
  299. Aurat
  300. Monte Cristo ka Navaab
  301. Alif Laila
  302. 1973 Constitution of Pakistan
  303. Fatima Jinnah
  304. Agar Ab Bhi Na Jage To
  305. Kalki Autar Aur Nabi Kareem S.A.W
  306. Aayina
  307. Tareekh Mumlikat e Islam
  308. Tareekh Baqi ul Gharqad
  309. Hazrat Data Ganj Bakhsh
  310. Sahi Bukhari Software
  311. Dastan E Amir Hamza
  312. Shoq e Ilm e Deen
  313. Usman Bin Affan
  314. hayatus sahaba in urdu
  315. Qasas Ul Anbiya in Urdu
  316. Tuhfa e Shadi
  317. Aasar Akbari
  318. Tareekh e Arainyan
  319. Hajjaj Bin Yousaf
  320. Jawab Arz Digest December 2012
  321. Aanchal Digest December 2012
  322. Global Science November 2012
  323. Bawarchi Khana Magazine November 2012
  324. Dalda Ka Dastarkhwan November 2012
  325. Suspense Digest December 2012
  326. Dastarkhwan November 2012
  327. Cricketer Digest November 2012
  328. Chand Digest November 2012
  329. Naey Ufaq Digest December 2012
  330. Kitchen Magazine November 2012
  331. Imran Digest November 2012
  332. Lateefon Ki Pitari
  333. Alif Laila - Arabian Nights Urdu
  334. Haya Digest November 2012
  335. Rohani Digest November 2012
  336. Urdu Digest November 2012
  337. Mahatma Gandhi
  338. Fatima Jinnah
  339. Dalda Ka Dastarkhwan October 2012
  340. Dastarkhwan October 2012
  341. Kitchen Magazine October 2012
  342. Masalah Magazine October 2012
  343. Masala Tv Food Magazine August 2012
  344. Masala Tv Food Magazine July 2012
  345. Masala Tv Food Magazine June 2012
  346. Masala Tv Food Magazine May 2012
  347. Masala Tv Food Magazine April 2012
  348. Masala Tv Food Magazine March 2012
  349. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan August 2012
  350. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan July 2012
  351. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan June 2012
  352. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan May 2012
  353. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan April 2012
  354. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan March 2012
  355. Chef Special
  356. Dalda ka dastarkhawan
  357. Dalda ka dastarkhawan
  358. Dalda ka dasterkhawan
  359. Dalda ramzan
  360. Dalda ka dastarkhawan
  361. Dalda ka dastarkhawan
  362. Dalda ka dastarkhawan
  363. Dasterkhawan
  364. Masala Tv Food Magazine
  365. Dasterkhawan
  366. Dalda ka daster khawan
  367. Dalda ka daster khawan
  368. Masala Tv Food Magazine
  369. Dalda ka daster khawan
  370. Masala Tv Food Magazine
  371. Masala Tv Food Magazine
  372. Dalda Ka Dasterkhuwaan
  373. Chef Special October
  374. Dalda Ka Dastarkhwan
  375. Dreamweaver CS5 in Urdu
  376. Networking in Urdu
  377. Windows 7 tutorial Urdu
  378. MS Word in Urdu
  379. MS FrontPage in Urdu
  380. Inpage 2000 Complete Tutorial
  381. SEO in Urdu Complete
  382. Html in Urdu (complete)
  383. Taleem o Tarbiyat October 2012
  384. Taleem o Tarbiyat September 2012
  385. Taleem O Tarbiyat July 2012
  386. Taleem O Tarbiyat April 2012
  387. Taleem O Tarbiyat June 2012
  388. Taleem O Tarbiyat May 2012
  389. Tareekh Arzul Quran
  390. Noorani Qaida

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