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%.
The trouble with Facebook, Twitter and the lot is that they’re constantly changing. This is wearisome to those who use them and off-putting to those who don’t. That said, you know you should take the plunge for the sake of your career. Here’s a primer:
Q. Quick Parts are very useful in Word. Is there something like that in Outlook?
Have you ever caused a problem for your computer because you simply didn’t know better? “You’d be surprised how many people unknowingly damage their computers,” says Derek Meister, a Best Buy technician. Here are six no-no’s to avoid to keep your computer out of the repair shop:
Quickly detect any differences between two documents. On the Review tab, in the Compare group, click the Compare button. Your choices are Compare or Combine. Either one will give you a look at the differences. However, Combine will allow you to generate a third document that gives you the opportunity to include differences by accepting [...]
Dropbox, the popular free cloud-storage utility that allows you to keep your files in sync among several devices and computers, introduced the new Dropbox for Teams, a service for businesses.
Q. How do I find all my files in Windows 7?
Three websites that will keep you up-to-date on the latest technology:
Maria had been emailing back and forth with a colleague all day about a work issue, when she finally decided to cc the boss. It felt like the right thing to do. But that’s not how it turned out. Instead, it came back to bite her. How to avoid cc’ing up and other email faux pas:
Switzerland’s Anti-PowerPoint Party is seeking support for a national referendum to ban the use of PowerPoint. Author Matthias Poehm believes PowerPoint is the wrong tool for making an effective presentation. His advice? Go back to using a flip chart.
One person’s everyday computer shortcut may be another person’s “Cool! I didn’t know you could do that!” David Pogue, who writes a technology column for The New York Times, recently penned a long list of “Tech Tips for the Basic Computer User.” Here are a few suited for the efficiency-minded.