We certainly do not suffer from a lack of data these days. But all the tools in the world will not get that data talking until it is in a format you can use. Excel is the most common place to fix data because it has tools to help scrub up your data files.
Select time periods and reminders for follow-up flags using Ctrl+Shift+G … Create a meeting request without having your calendar open by selecting Ctrl+Shift+Q … Go to another folder in Outlook by using Ctrl+Y.
First, stop dragging and nudging! Next, locate the Align button …
You might spend more time navigating in Word documents than you actually do creating or editing content. Unlike pilots and boat skippers, we’re not taught to navigate the sea of text we encounter every day in our documents. Some handy tips:
The fix is easy! From the File tab in Outlook 2010, choose Advanced. In Outlook 2007, it’s Tools, Options and Other …
Here are three links to meet those basic daily math needs.
The Pivot Table doesn’t automatically show up in Values, and when you drag it there, it shows up as a Count and not a Sum. The problem is that the field contains alphanumeric values, rather than just numeric values.
PowerPoint 2010 provides a multitude of options when including photographs in your presentations. Begin experimenting by going to the Insert tab, Images group, and click the picture icon. A good example to practice on is one from the Sample Pictures called Tulips.
Select a large range of cells without holding down that mouse button … See the resulting value of a formula in edit mode … Choose any chartable range and insert a new work sheet with your data charted in the default chart format.
In a Title and Content slide, type a question in the Title area and answers in the Content placeholder. On the Developer tab, click Visual Basic (VB) …