Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Getting a sense of style
that, but Word is smart enough to move the whole story that belongs with
it. As you create more complex documents, this provides a rapid way to swap
sections around. Provided that you’re using the heading styles properly, that is!
The second tab in the navigation pane shows you small pictures of your
document’s pages, known as thumbnails. You can use these to quickly jump
to pages. It’s easy to see at a glance where there’s still space for a story, or
which page you put the picture of a dancing gorilla on. In Offi ce 2007, go to
the View part of the ribbon and tick Thumbnails to access this feature.
You can search the document for a particular word or phrase by typing it into
the search box at the top of the navigation pane. Word will highlight the text
wherever it occurs in your document (as it has done for the word ‘networking’
in Figure 3.3). The third tab in the navigation pane shows extracts from your
document that incorporate the searched words, and you can click an extract
to jump to that part of the document. You can use the arrows indicated in
Figure 3.3 to move through the search results until you fi nd the right one. You
can also come straight to this part of the navigation pane by clicking the Find
button on the Home part of the ribbon, or pressing CTRL+F.
In Word 2007, you search for keywords in a different way. Click the Find button
on the Home part of the ribbon (shown in Figure 3.2) or press CTRL+F and a
Window will open (shown in Figure 3.4). You can then enter your words, and press
Find Next. Word will take you to the next place those words occur. Just click on
your newsletter text to start editing it again. You can close the Find box by clicking
the X in its top right corner, or clicking on the box and pressing the Escape key (the
key marked Esc at the top-left of your keyboard, indicated in Figure 0.1 in the
Introduction).
Figure 3.4
 
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