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Monday, May 31, 2010

Complete Guide Of Office 2010 World

first quick look Microsoft Office Word 2010 looks like an complex spot-the-difference rivalry from its predecessor, a number of subtle difference begin to appear after a few hours’ use. These can be broken down into two categories: appearance and output.
Appearance
Microsoft certainly doesn’t want you knocking out documents in Times New Roman. Building on the superior styles and themes that inwards in Office 2007, the latest attempt to redecorate your documents arrives in the contour of Text Effects.
These allow you to add graphical things to text – such as reflections, glows and shadows – which help lift the copy and give a specialized sheen to headings and title pages (provided the effects are used in restraint, of course). Unlike WordArt, copy typed using Text property isn’t inserted as a graphic, so can be cut, pasted, edited and rendered at will.
Word also remuneration from the same photo-editing functions and screenshot skin texture that are found in Outlook (hardly surprising given that Word is Outlook’s default text editor). Additionally, there’s a wider portfolio of shapes and SmartArt to throw into documents, which again help make pages look attractive.
output
Those who expend their professional lives knee-deep in drawn out Word documents will understand the new output features. The revamped Document Map (now retitled steering Pane) allows you to browse extended documents using thumbnail images of every page. expertly, it allows you to drag and drop sections or chapters of your document into a new position. So, if you’ve slowly decided you want to mix the chairman’s letter behind the financial results in the company’s annual report, you drag the section’s title bar into the relevant situation and all the page numbers are automatically updated.
This feature relies on documents being twisted with headings that are properly marked up – Word isn’t smart sufficient to deduce where sections start and end by itself.
Finally, MS Office Word 2010 promises to put an end to those moments when you’ve spent hours battering away at a document without saving it, and then blithely clicked “No” on the dialog box that prompts you to save before closing. Now Word automatically saves versions of all documents by default, and allows you to retrieve unsaved work.
This feature is hidden away in the new Backstage view, however. Click File | Recent, and at the foot of the document list you’ll see an option to Recover Unsaved Documents. The Info tab of the File Menu allows you to recover previous versions of the document you’re currently working on.
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