Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Page Layout View: A Better Print Preview
Printing
Figure 14-39:
In this example, Excel uses the “Print titles”
section to ensure that every page in this printout will
display the first row of the spreadsheet as well as
the first column.
10. Nowthatallyourconfigurationiscomplete,clickthePrintbuttontosendthe
spreadsheettotheprinter.
Excel prints your document using the settings you’ve selected.
If you’re printing a very large worksheet, Excel shows a Printing dialog box for a
few seconds as it sends the pages to the printer. If you decide to cancel the
printing process—and you’re quick enough—you can click the Cancel button in this
Printing dialog box to stop the operation. If you don’t possess the cat-like
reflexes you once did, you can also open your printer queue to cancel the process.
Look for your printer icon in the notification area at the bottom-right of your
screen, and double-click that icon to open a print window. Select the offending
print job in the list, and then press Delete (or choose Document Cancel from
the print window’s menu). Some printers also provide their own cancel button
that lets you stop a print job even after it’s left your computer.
Page Layout View: A Better Print Preview
When you’re preparing to print that 142-page company budget monstrosity, there’s
no reason to go in blind. Instead, prudent Excel fans use Page Layout view to check
out what their printouts look like before they appear on paper.
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