Find out the top three new features in Microsoft Word 2013 that caught my attention! More »
In my previous tutorial, you have learnt the basics of how to control the headings in your document. Now let’s understand the reason why you should use the paragraph attributes of the headings to control where the headings begin and how it can help you to better manage your document.
Have you encountered this bizarre scenario where the heading in the document just refuses to budge and stays put at the beginning of a page? Sometimes, the gap or blank space between one page of a document and the other is a little too wide and you want the next heading (or chapter) to start just after the previous one ends.
Here’s another way to demonstrate how powerful the Find and Replace function is in Word. In this tutorial, I will show you how you can insert superscript for a selected number that occurs (repeatedly) throughout the document.
There are just so many formulas in Excel that you could use to your advantage, especially when your report involves a fair bit of calculation or requires a certain amount of analysis. I will share with you, my top four basic formulas that I frequently use in most of my reporting tasks.
Have you came across a document that opens up a dizzyingly view of red markings and balloons all over the place such as this one?
In my previous post on how you can creatively use the Find and Replace function to do more than just the average task of finding and replacing words, you can also use this function to search for highlighted words throughout the document. But then you’d probably wonder, why would you want to highlight some words and then search for it later?
Conditional formatting in Excel has many useful purposes. I normally use it to alert or warn me if a certain condition is met (or otherwise). Let me get started on how I use this feature in a spreadsheet that I have developed to monitor the status of a data migration project.
Most of us use the Find and Replace function for basic word search and/or to replace an existing word with a new one. You can certainly do more than that. Here’s the scenario. An engineer came up to me and asked whether he could do a global change on the formatting for selected words throughout a 20-page document without having to search and replace it one by one. Well, of course he can. Here’s how:
I have been working in the IT industry for almost eight years and frequently encountered common singular words that are misused in project documentation. Just like the singular word “furniture”, these words do not have plural forms: