Business Management Daily is your source for office technology tips and training. WE provide keyboard-tested advice on Outlook, Excel, PowerPoint and more.
It is said that people only use 10% of their brains. Are you only using 10% of your office technology? We’ll help you unlock the other 90%.
If your organization has moved from SharePoint 2010 to the latest version of SharePoint either online or on premise versions (Office 365, SharePoint 2013), there are a few things that can make your transition easier.
As a business professional, sometimes the hardest part of traveling is doing the expense report. There are many apps that can help you streamline this process and help you keep accurate records of your expenses, income, mileage and much more.
If your office collaborates on documents and data, inside and outside the organization, you may encounter collaborators using different office suites who need to work on the same file. “So that data file might pass between MS Office, LibreOffice, iWork, WPS—the list goes on and on,” says TechRepublic’s Jack Wallen. Wallen offers some tips to help make your files easy to share.
Create a new window to work on two distant parts of your PowerPoint presentation at the same time ... Achieve more space to work on your slides and also keep up with your presentation notes ... Make several font style decisions simultaneously.
Here are four websites that will quickly give you information you need when it seems just beyond your fingertips.
Two-factor authentication is a more complex login process that can help keep your online accounts and the information you store in the cloud safe, writes U.S. News & World Report data reporter Lindsey Cook.
Social media have so many hidden features that it’s hard to keep up. Here's one you may have missed.
Beyond Spell Check, Word contains tools to help with your writing.
Forbes recently identified seven social media marketing trends, including image-centric sites. Where should you be marketing?
Microsoft designed the latest Windows desktop interface to work with a touchscreen, but a keyboard and mouse can still get you where you need to go, says Gizmodo tech writer David Nield.