Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Capturing Ideas as They Occur
If your work relies on good note-taking, the new OneNote application can
make your professional life a lot easier. OneNote enables you to capture, store,
organize, and use the notes you create; no more retyping text from wrinkled
napkins and the backs of envelopes. If you’ve got OneNote on a Tablet PC,
a Pocket PC, or your regular work computer (with a writing-pad peripheral),
you can write, draw, or speak your notes as you make them, and OneNote
timestamps and saves the information for you automatically. Once you capture
the notes, you can organize, use, and share them as needed—whether as an
audio clip of catch phrases for your newest product, a diagram showing the
potential restructuring of your business, a quick bit of conversation with a
developer you just met, or a followup task list for your team.
OneNote is exciting because it works the way you do, enabling you to
grab those good ideas that can lose their sparkle (or disappear altogether)
when you try to recall your inspiration later.
More Info For a more in-depth look at OneNote, including the
philosophy behind its development and examples of how you can use
it at work or home, see Chapter 4, “Introduction to Microsoft Office
OneNote 2003.”
Another addition that fits in the “capturing information” category is the
introduction of the Microsoft Business Contact Manager. This application is
included with Office 2003 and allows owners of small businesses and
entrepreneurs to capture and organize crucial information on leads, contacts, and
events. The Business Contact Manager enables users to manage customer
information and relationships in one common utility, import information from other
contact managers (such as ACT!), and use data tables and lists from program
like Excel and QuickBooks.
More Info For more about the Business Contact Manager, see
Chapter 8, “Microsoft Office 2003 Productivity Enhancements.”
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