Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Using Word’s References Tab
Using Word’s References Tab
Most people use Word just to write letters or short reports. If you need to
create longer documents, then you might be interested in using the features
buried on Word’s References tab, such as:
Insert Footnote: Creates a footnote at the bottom of the page.
Insert Endnote: Creates a list of notes at the end of a document.
Table of Contents: Creates a table of contents based on the header
styles used in a document.
Insert Caption: Automatically numbers figures, tables, or equations.
Insert Table of Figures: Creates a list of figures, tables, or equations that
you created using the Insert Caption command.
Mark Entry: Tags words or phrases to appear in an index.
Insert Index: Creates an index based on words or phrases tagged with
the Mark Entry command.
Using Excel’s Data Tab
Most people type data directly into an Excel worksheet and then
manipulate that data through formulas or other commands. However, you can also
design a worksheet and then import data from another location (such as
stock quotes that you retrieve from a Web site), from a text file, from an
Access database, or even from a database file created by another program
(such as an ancient dBASE database).
Some of the features available on Excel’s Data tab include:
From Access: Retrieves data from an Access database.
From Web: Retrieves data stored in a table on a Web page.
From Text: Retrieves data stored as an ASCII text file.
From Other Sources: Retrieves data stored in other sources, such as an
SQL Server or XML file.
Saving and Sending Files
The traditional way to send a file to someone is to save your file, load your
e-mail program (such as Outlook), create a new message, attach your file (if
you can remember where you stored it), and send it over the Internet.
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