Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Repeating Header Rows on Subsequent Pages
Figure 4-5:
Merge and
split cells
to create
unusual
tables.
Another way to merge and split cells is to click the Draw Table or Eraser
button on the (Table Tools) Layout tab. Click the Draw Table button and
then draw lines through cells to split them. Click the Eraser button and drag
over or click the boundary between cells to merge cells. Press Esc when you
finish drawing or erasing table cell boundaries.
Need to split a table? Place the cursor in what you want to be the first row of the
new table, go to the (Table Tools) Layout tab, and click the Split Table button.
Repeating Header Rows on Subsequent Pages
Making sure that the header row, sometimes called the heading row, appears
on a new page if the table breaks across pages is essential. The header row
is the first row in the table, the one that usually describes what is in the
columns below. Without a header row, readers can’t tell what the
information in a table means. Follow these steps to make the header row (or rows)
repeat on the top of each new page that a table appears on:
1. Place the cursor in the header row or select the header rows if your
table includes more than one header row.
2. On the (Table Tools) Layout tab, click the Repeat Header Rows button
(depending on the size of your screen, you may have to click the Data
button first).
Header rows appear only in Print Layout view, so don’t worry if you
can’t see them in Draft view.
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