Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Quick Ways to Handle Case, or Capitalization
Changing the color of text
Before you change the color of text, peer at your computer screen and
examine the background theme or color you chose. Unless the color of the text is
different from the theme or color, you can’t read the text. Besides choosing a
color that contributes to the overall tone, choose a color that is easy to read.
Select the text that needs touching up and use one of these techniques to
change its color:
On the mini-toolbar, open the drop-down list on the Font Color button
and choose a color, as shown in Figure 2-4.
Figure 2-4:
Choosing a
font color
on the
minitoolbar.
On the Home tab, open the drop-down list on the Font Color button and
choose a color.
On the Home tab, click the Font group button to open the Font dialog
box, open the Font Color drop-down list, and choose a color.
The Font Color drop-down list offers theme colors and standard colors. You
are well advised to choose a theme color. These colors are deemed theme
colors because they jibe with the theme you choose for your file.
Quick Ways to Handle Case, or Capitalization
Case refers to how letters are capitalized in words and sentences. Table 2-1
explains the different cases, and Figure 2-5 demonstrates why paying
attention to case matters. In the figure, the PowerPoint slide titles are presented
using different cases, and the titles are inconsistent with one another. In one
slide, only the first letter in the title is capitalized (sentence case); in another
slide, the first letter in each word is capitalized (capitalize each word); in
another, none of the letters is capitalized (lowercase); and in another, all the
letters are capitalized (uppercase). In your titles and headings, decide on a
capitalization scheme and stick with it for consistency’s sake.
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