Office 2016 For Dummies
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Office 2016 For Dummies (9781119293477) was previously published as Office 2016 For Dummies (9781119077374). While this version features a new Dummies cover and design, the content is the same as the prior release and should not be considered a new or updated product.
The bestselling Microsoft Office book of all time
Packed with straightforward, friendly instruction, this updated edition of the bestselling Microsoft Office book gets you thoroughly up to speed on the latest version of the industry standard for office productivity suites. In no time, Office 2016 For Dummies will help you become a whiz at Word, take your Excel skills to new heights, add pizzazz to your PowerPoint presentations, and make every part of your work day more organized and productive.
Following alongside approachable, plain-English explanations, you'll quickly discover how to type, format text, and design documents in Word; navigate and edit spreadsheets, create formulas, and analyze data in Excel; configure email, store contacts, organize tasks, and schedule your time with Outlook; create and edit well-designed and crowd-pleasing PowerPoint presentations; and design, edit, and modify an Access database. Even if the mere thought of working with Microsoft Office makes you nervous, this fun and friendly guide makes it easy.
- Helps you make sense of word processing, email, presentations, data management and analysis, and much more
- Covers the five main Office applications: Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, and Access
- Walks you through the new features of Microsoft Office 2016
- Written by a veteran author who has written more than 20 For Dummies books, which account for more than three million books in print
If you're an uninitiated user looking to make the most of this powerful suite of applications, this hands-on, friendly guide is the key to your brand new Office!
I’m pointing at? That’s what I want to choose right now.” Double-clicking means pointing at something with the mouse pointer and clicking the left mouse button twice in rapid succession. Dragging means holding down the left mouse button while moving the mouse. Dragging typically moves something from one onscreen location to another, such as moving a word from the top of a paragraph to the bottom. Right-clicking means moving the mouse pointer over something and clicking the right mouse button
contains data Ctrl+→ Jumps to the right of a row that contains data Page Up Moves up one screen Page Down Moves down one screen Ctrl+Page Up Displays the previous worksheet Ctrl+Page Down Displays the next worksheet Home Moves to the A column of the current row Ctrl+Home Moves to the A1 cell Ctrl+End Moves to the bottom-right cell of your spreadsheet If you know the specific cell you want to move to, you can jump to that cell by using the Go To command. To use the Go To command,
2017 or Letters to Grandma. If you save your files to your computer, Office 2016 stores all your files in the Documents folder unless you specify otherwise. You can give a file any name you want, but it’s also a good idea to give your file a descriptive name, such as Latest Resume 2017 or Global Trade Presentation for Meeting on October 29, 2018. The format of your file defines how Office 2016 stores your data. The default file format is simply called Word Document, Excel Workbook, PowerPoint
Figure 13-2: The Section menu lets you group slides together. Figure 13-3: The Rename Section dialog box. When you add a section to a presentation, PowerPoint automatically creates a Default Section that contains the first slide and all additional slides up to the section heading you just created. Expanding and collapsing a section After you’ve created at least one section, you can collapse and expand it. Collapsing a section temporarily hides those slides in that section from view so you can
easier. While you can manually examine a report and highlight such information yourself, it’s faster and more accurate to let Access do it instead. Formatting data based on certain criteria is known as conditional formatting. The idea is that Access formats data only when certain conditions are met, such as a value greater than $250,000 or less than $10,000. To use conditional formatting, you need to define the field to format, define a rule to trigger the formatting, and then the type of