Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Chapter 1: Up and Running with OneNote
Chapter 1: Up and Running
with OneNote
In This Chapter
Getting acquainted with OneNote
Understanding the OneNote screen
Creating notebooks, sections, section groups, and pages
Getting a better view of your notes
Navigating in OneNote
Microsoft OneNote 2013 is designed for taking notes — at meetings,
when talking on the telephone, or in the classroom. Rather than
scribble notes indiscriminately in a Word 2013 document, you can enter
them in OneNote and be able to retrieve them later. You can use your
notes to construct reports and white papers. You can copy them to Excel,
PowerPoint, or Word. OneNote comes with all sorts of amenities for finding
and filing notes. OneNote can help you brainstorm and organize your ideas.
This chapter explains what OneNote is and how you can use it to store and
organize notes. It explains what sections, section groups, and pages are and
why to use these items for organizing notes. You also find out how to get
from place to place in OneNote and change views so that you can see your
notes better.
Introducing OneNote
Everybody who has been in a classroom or participated in a business
meeting knows what note taking is. What makes taking notes with OneNote
special is that you can store, organize, and retrieve your notes in various ways.
OneNote adds another dimension to note taking. Because notes can be
copied, moved, and combined with other notes, you can use notes as
building blocks for different projects.
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