Office Technology
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Office Technology

Working with Tracked Changes in Word

Track Changes is a Word feature that allows you to see exactly what was changed in a document by using a kind of markup notation. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel discusses the what, why and how of using this tool.

How to create an interactive reporting tool in ExcelMicrosoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how to slice and dice data and present it in an attractive visual package.
Business trips: OneNote tips for travelers

There are a lot of moving parts to a business trip: air travel, hotel reservations, location logistics, and the list goes on. It gets especially complicated when the trip involves other people. Let OneNote coordinate it all.

How to work with master decks in PowerPointMicrosoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how to create a fully organized one-stop shop for all the PowerPoint slides you’ve created.
Getting Excel into PowerPoint painlessly

Is your experience trying to get Excel data into PowerPoint filled with frustration? Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel provides video tips.

Microsoft SharePoint in a nutshell

You’ve heard of SharePoint, but you’re not quite sure what it does and how it can help you. Simply put, SharePoint is a place to collaborate and share resources. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel explains how to use this program effectively.

Navigate documents in Word with ease

There are some easy ways to build point-and-click navigation into large, complex Word documents. Here are the steps, as well as some time-saving keyboard shortcuts to help you do this even faster.

Go interactive in Microsoft PowerPoint

You can create impressive self-directed PowerPoint presentations by learning four key skills involving shapes.

How to create custom templates in PowerPointMicrosoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel teaches you the three components of a PowerPoint template and how to make them.
How to create sparklines in Microsoft ExcelSparklines enable you to visualize your data in a way that doesn’t involve squinting at numbers until they make sense. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how to create them.
How to create fillable forms in WordWhile Word forms may look good, they can cause a lot of frustration if they don’t behave when someone fills them out, and even result in incorrect data. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how to create great Word forms that behave.
Microsoft Excel for project management

If you think about it, a project plan is really just a list of tasks. Put it in Excel, add start and due dates, and you have a means to easily and effectively track progress. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how to do that in this video.

How to use Outlook Search Folders

With the newest versions of Microsoft Outlook, the Search function became must faster. But most people still need help navigating the maze of their archived emails.

Picture magic in Microsoft Word 2010 and 2013If you’ve upgraded to Microsoft Office 2010 or 2013, there are some exciting new picture options available. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel explains how to use the background removal feature.
5 tips to save time with Microsoft Office

Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shares five tips to shave wasted time off your day with Microsoft Office.

Transitioning to Windows 8/8.1 without fearThe movement toward Windows 8/8.1 is gaining ever more steam—are you ready?
Is your staff this clueless about computer viruses?

Has your computer ever been infected? It can be a big hassle, right? Watch this funny video about what happens when an office professional’s computer is attacked by the “Evil Dandelion” virus.

Sort and filter by color in Microsoft Excel

In Excel 2010 and 2007, you can sort and filter by cell color (or shading), font color and icon sets. Microsoft Certified Trainer Melissa Esquibel shows you how it works.

Custom character styles in Microsoft Word

Does your company have a distinctive style of type for its brand? Do you find that you're always doing the same four or five formatting steps in Word to achieve that look? With a few simple steps, you can stop this repetitive process.