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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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Work more efficiently in 2007 Word, says PC World columnist Rick Broida, with a few useful tips: 1. Print multiple copies of select pages. 2. Remove hyperlinks from text. 3. Add filler text to your document.

Save up to $250 by shipping your luggage via a carrier rather than checking it at the airport ... Focus on the most important 10% of words you speak or write, to make them more memorable ... Track your company’s competition with WatchThatPage.com, a free tool that monitors specific web pages.
Here are helpful websites for your health, and the best ways to please recipients of electronic documents are featured.

Thanks to Google’s policy of allowing employees time each week to work on pet projects, the company is forever unleashing cool services for us to try. A few Google tools to add to your arsenal:

We’re not the e-mail aficionados we believe we are. Too many of us rush, miss chances to build relationships or forget to convey key information. Here are four mistakes to avoid: 1. Don't use vague subject lines. 2. Don't bury the news. 3. Don't mash everything into a paragraph. 4. Don't cut it short.

Can you guess what the most common online password is? Actually, you probably could guess. Internet-security firm Imperva recently reported that 123456 is the most common password. Second-most common is 12345, followed by 123456789. And the fourth most common password is “password.”

Have you Googled today? Chances are, you have. The search engine giant reports over 250 million searches are performed each day. But how many of them are truly productive? For every search that gets you what you want, how many blind alleys have you gone down? And even when you find what you’re looking for, can you be sure you’ve found reliable information?
Question: “Could you please share any information or recommendations that you may have on the best method of sharing large amounts of confidential information?” — Lisa Ballard
Tips on using phone meetings efficiently and designing secure passwords.

Yes, you should be on Twitter … and not just to talk. One CPA, for example, is having great success by listening. He checks for local CEOs who are Twittering and follows them. He tweets back with a tip or tax angle to consider. He’s landed several new business accounts this way.

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