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%.
Proficient Word users probably know about Bookmarks. Bookmarks make it easy to return to certain locations in a document without scrolling or navigating with multiple Find Next actions. You can create a bookmark in Excel with a Named Range.
Facebook and other social networking web sites are significantly changing the way people communicate—and that communication isn’t always merely personal. Employees sometimes post comments criticizing their jobs and employers. Tempting though it may be, think twice before punishing employees for online behavior that you think maligns your organization.
Whether it’s a speedy way to create a bar chart or a trick for switching from one window to the next, keyboard shortcuts can help even the experienced admin knock out work faster. Here are a few of our readers’ faves:
With tons of undiscovered shortcuts, your BlackBerry is master of productivity. Use the following 10 tips to get more done in less time:
One of the simplest and largest cloud storage services, with 25GB, Microsoft’s SkyDrive is accessible through a versatile Windows Live account.
Many people shy away from working with Slide Masters because they think they’re too complicated. With the newer versions of PowerPoint, Slide Masters are a breeze.
Forward email with a simple shortcut—hit Ctrl+F ... Move email to folders using Ctrl+Shift+V ... Categorize email automatically.
What’s your reputation at work? Chances are, everyone in your office has a “rep.” The Chirpy One. The Sloppy Dresser. The Bad Breath Guy. Fairly or unfairly, we tend to label people in our minds—and those labels change the way we treat our co-workers.
You might be surprised by the information that exists about you online. Manage your online reputation with these tips from Riva Richmond, a technology writer who recently spoke about the topic on a New York Times podcast:
Some people aren’t comfortable with the 1.15 line spacing, which Microsoft instituted to improve readability. To change line spacing, right-click on a paragraph formatted in the Normal style and choose Paragraph ...