Archive for the ‘Word’ category

How To Transfer A Word File To Adobe Reader / PDF.

April 11th, 2010

This can be done in just a few steps.

You can visit:

http://www.pdfonline.com/convert-pdf/

Then in 3 simple steps.

1 – Select the file you want to be converted.

2 – Select your file output name.

3 – Input your email address.

Your converted documents will be emailed back to you.

For a video showing you how to do this please click below.

See the video provided by eHow

How To Spell Check.

April 7th, 2010

This is very important for your documents.

Best of all its very quick and simple to do.

When you are ready to spell check.

You can simply press F7 and instantly the spell checker will appear. Or you can click the ABC box under the format tab.

It will then select every incorrect word and incorrect grammar used.

Then you can pick the correct word from the suggestion box and just click change.

This will make your work very easy to read and look smart.

Word 2003: Working with Bullets & Numbered Lists

March 18th, 2010

This video created by Teachucomp shows how to created bulleted & numbered lists and how to correctly format them.

Word 2003: How To Wrap Text Around A Picture

March 18th, 2010

A video provided by expert village, the video shows how to wrap text around a picture.

Microsoft Word 2003 Printing, Lists & Formatting

March 18th, 2010

A nice video showing you the basics of Microsoft Word 2003, learn all about formatting and other features.

Microsoft Word 2003 Secret Easter Egg

March 18th, 2010

A short video showing you a hidden secret feature of Word 2003, some people refer to it as the Easter Egg trick.

Word 2003 Video Tutorial – Basics, beginner, How To

January 15th, 2010

How to add, edit and work with pictures in Word

January 15th, 2010

Microsoft Word 2003 – Create an Organization Chart in a Second

January 15th, 2010

Microsoft Word 2003 – Create an Organization Chart in a Second

By Ugur Akinci

You can create an amazing variety of fantastic-looking Organization Diagrams in Microsoft Word 2003 without using any external graphic programs.

1) Display your DRAW toolbar by selecting View > Toolbars > Drawing.

2) Place your cursor where you want to insert your chart or diagram.

3) Click the 3-spinning-balls icon on your DRAW toolbar. The tooltip message should read “Insert Diagram or Organization Chart.”

4) From the Diagram Gallery window, select the Organization Chart button on the Upper Left. The ORGANIZATION CHART Mini-Bar display automatically.

5) Click Insert Shape drop-down menu on the Mini-Bar to insert “subordinate,” “coworker” or “assistant” boxes.

6) Click the Autoformat button on the Mini-Bar to select one of the chart templates.

7) To delete a box, click the Select drop-down menu on the Mini-Bar, then press the Delete button.

8) Click on individual boxes on the chart to add text.

9) Click Layout drop-down menu on the Mini-Bar to change the layout of the whole chart and select one of the following options: Standard, Both Hanging, Right Hanging, Left Hanging.

10) Select a text wrapping option (if need be) by clicking the Text Wrapping button on the Mini-Bar and selecting one of the available options.

11) Experiment with other buttons on the DRAW toolbar for an infinite variety of different effects. For example, select an organizational box and change its color by clicking the Paint Bucket button, or add drop shadows by clicking 3D button and selecting an option.

There are several expensive graphic-creation software out there as well. But why spend the extra money when you have great tools at your disposal, already built into the MS Word?

Ugur Akinci PhD is the author of “101 Ways to Power-Up Your Writing” – Tips and Advice from a Fortune 500 Writer.

He offers free writing tips through his email newsletter. Subscribe today at http://www.writer111.com and claim your free gift!

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Microsoft Word 2003 – Create a Table in a Second

January 15th, 2010

Microsoft Word 2003 – Create a Table in a Second

By Ugur Akinci

To create a table from scratch:

Select Table > Insert > Table from the main menu. Select the number of rows and columns and click OK. Select the default “Autofit Behavior.” Don’t worry about making mistakes. You can easily change the number of both the rows and columns later on.

Or, click the “Insert Table” icon on the Toolbar. Drag your cursor to determine the number of rows and columns. Don’t worry about making mistakes. You can easily change the number of both the rows and columns later on.

To insert a row or column to the right or left of a row or column:

Place your cursor in the row or column (any cell).

Select Table > Insert > Columns to the Left (or, Columns to the Right, or Rows Above, or Rows Below).

To merge 2 cells, select the cells with your cursor and then select Table > Merge Cells from the main menu.

To split a cell into multiple cells, place your cursor inside the cell. Then select Table > Split Cells from the main menu. Select the number of rows and columns you want to see after the split. Click OK.

If you have a long table that will straddle across multiple pages, and if you need to see your column headers on every page, then select Table > Heading Rows Repeat.

If you need to convert your table into text, select your table (the most guaranteed way – especially if you have a huge table — is by selecting Table > Select > Table from the main menu). Then select Table > Convert > Table to Text.

Usually selecting Tabs as a text separator is a sufficient choice but you can select other separators as well in the “Convert Table to Text” dialog box.

Click OK when finished.

Ugur Akinci, Ph.D. is a Creative Copywriter, Editor, an experienced and award-winning Technical Communicator specializing in fundraising packages, direct sales copy, web content, press releases, movie reviews and hi-tech documentation. He has worked as a Technical Writer for Fortune 100 companies for the last 7 years.

In addition to being an Ezine Articles Expert Author, he is also a Senior Member of the Society for Technical Communication (STC), and a Member of American Writers and Artists Institute (AWAI).

You can reach him at writer111@gmail.com for a FREE consultation on all your copywriting needs.

You are most welcomed to visit his official web site http://www.writer111.com for more information on his multidisciplinary background, writing career, and client testimonials. While at it, you might also want to check the latest book he has edited, PRIVATE TUTOR FOR SAT MATH SUCCESS 2006: http://www.lulu.com/content/263630

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