Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Sharing workbooks
TIP You should find out whether your organization has an information retention policy that
would affect the amount of time you should keep your workbooks’ change histories.
The other important setting on this page deals with how Excel decides which of two
conflicting changes in a cell should be applied. For example, a service level’s price might change,
and two of your colleagues might enter in what they think the new price should be. When
Ask Me Which Changes Win is selected, you can decide whether to keep the original price
or the changed price.
You can share a workbook with your colleagues in two main ways:
You can make it available over your organization’s network.
You can send a copy of the file to your colleagues via email.
Every organization’s network is different, so you should check with your network
administrators to determine the best way to share a file. Similarly, although the specific command
to attach a file to an email message is different in every email program, the most common
method of attaching a file is to create a new email message and then click the Attach
button, as you do in Microsoft Outlook 2013.
In this exercise, you’ll turn on workbook sharing and then attach the file to an Outlook 2013
email message.
IMPORTANT You must have Outlook 2013 installed on your computer to follow this
procedure exactly.
SET UP You need the CostProjections workbook located in the Chapter14 practice file
folder to complete this exercise. Open the workbook, and start Outlook. Then follow the
steps.
1
In Excel, on the Review tab, in the Changes group, click Share Workbook to open
the Share Workbook dialog box.
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