Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Understanding Outlook Web Access
Figure 17-11:
Create a
signature
for Outlook.
com.
Bear in mind, the signature that you created on your desktop will not
automatically appear when you send messages from Outlook.com. You have to enter
your signature in both places.
Understanding Outlook Web Access
Outlook Web Access is part of a program called Microsoft Exchange, which
many large and not-so-large organizations run to power advanced Outlook
features such as public folders, shared calendars, and assigned tasks. Not
every company that uses Microsoft Exchange offers Outlook Web Access,
but if yours does, you can log on to Outlook from nearly anywhere: from a
computer at your local public library, an Internet café, or any old photocopy
parlor. There’s nothing difficult about Outlook Web Access; it’s really nothing
more than a special web page that looks and acts quite a bit like the version
of Outlook you have on your desktop. If your company uses an older version
of Microsoft Exchange, Outlook Web Access will look different, but the
essential features should be the same.
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