Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
5. Click an item in the list on the left that you want to include in the file
on the right and then click the Copy button.
The item appears in the list on the right.
6. (Optional) To rename an item
a. Click it and then click the Rename button.
b. In the Rename dialog box that appears, enter a new name and then
7. To copy additional items on the same tab, repeat Step 5.
8. To copy an item on a different tab, repeat Steps 3–7.
9. When you finish copying items from one file to another, click the X in
the upper-right corner.
All the items are copied, and the Organizer dialog box closes.
Handy little timesavers: Macros
If you were paying attention, you noticed a lot of activities in your project
that you did again, and again, and again. No, I’m not talking about all those
cups of coffee you downed in the wee hours. I’m talking about things such as
generating a weekly report, or inserting your five department projects into a
single master schedule, once every quarter, to review resource allocations.
You don’t have to reinvent the wheel to perform actions such as these.
Instead, you can create a macro — a combination of keystrokes, text entries,
and so on that you can record and play back any time you like.
For example, suppose you generate and print a report on current activities
every week. Doing so requires the following keystrokes and entries:
2. Click Current Activities.
3. Click Select.
4. Click Tasks Starting Soon.
5. Click Select.
6. Type a unique date for tasks that start or finish after a point in time.
7. Click OK.
8. Type a unique date for tasks that start or finish before a point in time
to complete the specified range.
9. Click OK.
10. Click Print to print the report.
1. Choose Report