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%.
Say you’re filtering a list of your 55,000 employees, each with their own employee number. You need the records that have either of two criteria in one column and either of three criteria in another column. You want to filter for more than two “and” criteria. When Filter doesn’t give you exactly what you need, there are a few options to try.
Sometimes it’s just too confining to work with the limited handout options in PowerPoint. Wouldn’t it be great to have the flexibility of Word to create handouts? This option is built into PowerPoint already.
Pop open the Format Cells dialog box with all the familiar tabs by using Ctrl+1 ... Change the font to Strikethrough with the Ctrl+5 shortcut ... Hide a column without selecting it by hitting Ctrl+0.
Just remember that scientists say it only takes one week to retrain your brain. You’ll get used to it. To help you out, here are a few tips to get you started.
A new calendar application is entering the market to help users not only track their own meetings and events, but follow a network of activities and interests.
You’ve made that giant leap to using Pivot Tables in Excel. Congratulations! Now it’s time to gnash some numbers.
With your cursor on the column titles in any Outlook view, click and drag the columns around to suit your particular needs.
Apps for smartphones and tablets are making business easier. But wading through thousands of them? Not so much. Jeffrey Hayzlett, consultant and former chief marketing officer at Kodak, picks these 10.
Q. Do I need to create a separate SharePoint area for each team? Or can I have one SharePoint site grant access to each area?
So far, tablets such as the iPad have mostly been for personal use. However, the mini machines are making inroads at work, too. For example, United Airlines pilots carry tablets instead of bulky flight-plan binders.