Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Manipulating Inserted Pictures (and Other Graphics)
1. After opening the desired application window and switching back to Word,
click to position the insertion point where you want to insert the picture.
2. Click the Insert tab, and then click Screenshot in the Illustrations group. The
gallery of Available Windows to shoot appears as shown in Figure 9.40.
FIGURE 9.40
Insert a picture of another open Offi ce window in the current document.
3. Click the window to shoot. A picture of the window appears at the insertion point.
If you want to crop the screen when you insert it, close all open office windows except the current Word document
and the one you want to insert. (Or, you can switch to the application that you want to take a screen shot of and
then switch to Word; the key is the application you want to shoot has to be the last one that was active before you
switched to Word.) Choose Insert
Screenshot, and then click Screen Clipping below the gallery. Drag on the shaded
version of the window that appears to specify what portion will appear in Word. Or you can crop the screen shot after
inserting it into Word as described later in this chapter.
9
Manipulating Inserted Pictures (and Other Graphics)
After you insert a picture or other graphic into the document, you can use a plethora of
tools in Word 2013 to position, style, and otherwise work with the image to integrate it
into your document in the most attractive way possible. For example, this section covers
the various text wrapping options and their implications.
Controlling picture positioning
Wrapping is the term used to classify the various ways in which pictures (as well as other
graphics) appear relative to the text in a Word document. It helps to understand that a
 
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