Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Getting Oriented
That’s the Orientation button. Click its down arrow, and you’ll see this (Figure 4–42):
Figure 4–42. Orientation options
That’s a pretty illustrative, what-you-see-is-what-you-get drop-down. Select a cell, then click
Vertical Text, for example, and you get (Figure 4–43):
Figure 4–43. Vertical text: Like THIS
And so on. Note, though, that when you call upon these Orientation options they automatically
raise the heights of rows (as also happens with font size changes|) in order to accommodate their
effects, unlike the vertical alignment buttons, which require the user to heighten the rows.
When you click the last Orientation button, Format Cells: Alignment , the aforementioned Format
Cells dialog box appears, with the Alignment tab in view (Figure 4–44):
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