Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Beginning a New Column Layout
the left column with line spaces between headings until you get to the end of the column
and Word wraps back up to the top of the right column. In the example shown in Figure
6-15, you can see the paragraph marks showing the line spacing that was inserted to cause
the text to low to the next column.
Figure 6-15 Before text will low to the second column, the first column must be filled.
There is a more efficient way to do this, if your left column is going to be blank except
for perhaps a heading at the top. When you know you’ve entered all you want in a
column, you should add a column break instead of using empty paragraphs. You’ll learn
how to do this in the section titled “Inserting Column Breaks,” on page 196.
Beginning a New Column Layout
Longer documents often require a number of different general layouts. For example, the
introduction and summary of your report might read better in a single-column format.
When you begin to talk about the specifications of your new product line, however, you
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