Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Keep Track of Your Note-Taking History
During a OneNote session, the program keeps track of all the pages you’ve
visited recently. You can return to those pages by using the Back and Forward
buttons, as in a browser.
Find Your Notes Using Keywords
You can use the Find box, which is located on the navigational toolbar and
looks like the small Find boxes in Outlook, to search for keywords across all
your notes in any open notebook sections. Pages containing results are
highlighted in the page tabs area, and a sortable list of results is displayed in the
rightmost pane, just like hits in a Web browser search. Similar to a Web browser
search, the search results are linked to the actual notes, so jumping from your
search results to the correct note is quick and easy.
The More Notes You Accumulate, the More OneNote Helps
The importance of the page flip, history, and find features increases in
direct proportion as you accumulate a substantial body of notes. This
means OneNote will give you the most navigational help at the end of the
semester—near exam time—or when it comes time to write a major report
for work, or when a project has generated many complex issues. OneNote
comes through when you need it most.
Share Notes with Friends and Colleagues
When you reach the end of a note-taking session (or even before), you might
want to share your notes with colleagues. You can accomplish this in several
ways.
Send e-mail notes via Outlook 2003 as HTML e-mail and .one
attachments. OneNote is connected with Outlook 2003 so that
you can send notes in a single step by clicking the envelope icon in
the OneNote toolbar. The notes are mailed as HTML in the message
body, so they are readable by anyone who has a mail client set to
read HTML mail or a Web browser. Any ink or graphics included in
the note will be included in the HTML as pictures.
Search JabSto ::




Custom Search