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%.
Your smartphone is supposed to help you get more things done and faster. But these mistakes could take you a step backward: 1. Answering it all the time. 2. Not learning the shortcuts. 3. Hiding your phone. 4. Not backing it up. 5. Checking emails constantly.
Tips for working in new or unfamiliar software: 1. Right-click to see what options you have. 2. Google your question. 3. Keep detailed notes in a file for software tasks you do only occasionally.
Your organization has probably amassed large, unwieldy Excel workbooks. While benefits abound for keeping all the data in one workbook, moving around can get tedious. Here are three tips for zooming around your big workbooks with ease and precision.
The iPad app Office Bleepster is designed to make communication between an executive and assistant easy and seamless. With 25 predetermined instant-message buttons, which you set up yourself, Office Bleepster allows for one-button to one-button communication.
As more and more employees telecommute and spread out over the globe, keeping employees in the loop and part of the company culture can be a challenge. Try business social software, a catchall term for intranet versions similar to Facebook. It's the new must-have, like email was a decade ago.
Most people don’t have specific software just for managing their projects. So they use what they can access on their desktops. One great tool for this purpose is Microsoft Outlook.
Q. How can I create a drop-down list in Excel?
You know a presentation is going badly when audience members start tapping on their BlackBerrys. These days, especially, it isn't easy to capture and hold a group's attention. Keep your presentation clear and effective with these PowerPoint tips:
Every time you go to your favorite restaurant, look at the menu for the item you want, and then jump over one column to check the price, you are doing a vertical lookup. You even do them in Excel!
A recent question posted on the Admin Pro Forum offers this advice on using Adobe...