Office Technology

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%.

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When deciding whether to buy new software or other high-tech tools for your employees, ask yourself these three questions.

If some of your smartest employees are too bashful to speak up in meetings, here’s a practical way to get them to come out of their shells.
Don’t make a scene.
If you’re preparing slides for a big presentation, designing a promotional mailing or looking for ways to spruce up your company’s Web site, get your staff involved in hunting for vivid graphic images.
A range of new technological tools now helps managers accommodate disabled employees.
You can use the Internet to educate your team about what your competitors are doing.
You might be making it easier for headhunters to steal your best employees. If you allow your organizational charts and company directories to get loaded onto the Web, you invite trouble.
If you’re trying to establish an Internet domain name, check Netnames to determine whether the name you want is taken.
Michael Kinsley, the editor of Slate, an online magazine published by Microsoft Corp., has a formidable résumé. He joined Microsoft in January 1996 after serving as editor of The New Republic and co-host of CNN’s Crossfire. He’s also a contributing writer at Time and has written for publications such as The Wall Street Journal, The New Yorker, Vanity Fair and Reader’s Digest. Based in Microsoft’s headquarters in Redmond, Wash., Kinsley manages people nationwide.
Many managers admit to us that once they identify a familiar caller, they delete the rest of the message.
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