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3 Contents Using Mail Merge... 1 Starting the Mail Merge Wizard... 1 Using Mail Merge to create letters... 1 Using Mail Merge to create labels... 2 Practice Activity: Using Mail Merge... 3 Creating Forms... 4 The Developer Ribbon... 4 Form controls... 4 Creating a form... 5 Practice Activity: Working with Forms... 7 Working with large documents... 8 Master documents... 8 Footnotes and Endnotes Indexes Table of Contents Bookmarks Cross-references Practice Activity: Working with large documents Managing document revision Using Track Changes Comparing Documents Combining documents Practice Activity: Managing document revision Automation and customisation Macros Customising Word Practice Activity: Automation and Customisation... 28
4 Using Mail Merge Objectives: 1. Create letters for mass mailings using the Mail Merge Wizard. 2. Edit mail merge settings and data sources to update a form letter. 3. Create labels for mass mailings. Starting the Mail Merge Wizard 1. Create your letter ready for mailing, and save. 2. Go to Mailings/Start Mail Merge group and click the Start Mail Merge button. 3. Select Step by Step Mail Merge Wizard from the list provided. The Mail Merge task pane appears on the right of your screen. ❶ ❸ Using Mail Merge to create letters Follow through the six steps in the Mail Merge Wizard to create a letter for a mass mailing. 1. Select the type of document you are creating from the options provided, and click Next at the bottom of the task pane. 2. Select the appropriate option for the starting document. If you have the letter document open, select the Use the current document option. Click Next at the bottom of the task pane. 3. Select the data source containing the names and addresses of the letter recipients. Typically this will be from an Excel file, database or Outlook contacts. Select the appropriate option, click Browse to select the data source. You will be shown a preview of the data source. Click OK, then click Next to continue to step Insert the fields to be used for addressing and saluation purposes by clicking the More Items link. This allows you to insert the relevant fields from your data source into the letter. Select a field and click Insert to enter the field into the document. Click Next to continue. 5. Preview the letters to your recipients. You have the opportunity to exclude unintended recipents at this step. Click Next to continue. 6. The letters are ready to be printed, edited or saved using the Print or Edit Individual Letters options respectively. Tel: Page 1
5 Mail Merge Wizard step-by-step ❶ ❸ ❹ ❺ ❻ Using Mail Merge to create labels Labels can also be created using the Mail Merge Wizard as outlined in Using Mail Merge to create a letter, with a couple of exceptions: Tel: Page 2
6 1. Select the Labels option at step Select the type of labels you are using by clicking the Label options link at step 2, if you are using labels from a manufacturer that are a standard size(e.g. Avery). Practice Activity: Using Mail Merge 1. Open Practice memo. 2. Resave as Practice memo merge. 3. Use the Mail Merge Wizard to create a letter from the Practice memo merge document. 4. At step 3, select the Use an existing list option and select the file Addresses.docx as the source data. Exclude the employees who work in the Information Technology department from the recipient list. 5. At step 4 of the wizard, use the More Items link to insert the following fields at the top of the Practice memo merge document to create the mailing address: First name Last name Emp_address City State Postalcode 6. Also at step 4 of the wizard, insert the First name field after the word Dear to complete the salutation at the beginning of the letter. 7. At step 5, preview the merge results. You should have four letters, if you excluded the employees in the Information Technology department at instruction 4 above. 8. At step 6, choose the Edit Individual Letters option, and save the document containing the letters as Practice memo merge complete. 9. Close the mail merge documents. 10. If you wish to do so, start a new document and use the Mail Merge Wizard to create mailing labels for the letters. Tel: Page 3
7 Creating Forms Objectives: 1. Creating a form using form controls. 2. Editing form control properties. 3. Protecting and testing a form The Developer Ribbon Tools for creating form controls are accessed through the Developer ribbon. If the Developer ribbon is not visible at the top of the Word 2010 screen, do the following. 1. Click the Office button and then click Word Options. 2. In the Popular category, check Show Developer tab in the Ribbon and click OK. The Developer Ribbon appears at the top of the screen to the right of the other ribbons. ❶ Form controls Form controls are located on the Developer ribbon. Controls allow users to enter information into the form. Tel: Page 4
8 Creating a form When creating a form, consider using a table as the basis of the form as form controls can be entered into their own cells in the table. This then makes it easy to control alignment. Inserting a control into a form 1. Place the cursor where the control is to be inserted. 2. Select the icon for the desired control from the Developer ribbon/controls group. The control appears at the position of the cursor. Modifying a control s properties 1. After inserting the control, select the control to be modified (e.g. if you wish to add items to a dropdown list control). 2. Go to Developer/Control group and click the Properties button. Tel: Page 5
9 Protecting a form Once the form is ready for use, it must be protected so users can only use the controls in the form for the purposes of filling the form in. 1. Go to Developer/Protect group and click the Protect Document button. 2. Check the box underneath Editing Restrictions and select Filling in Forms. 3. Click the Yes, Start Enforcing Protection button. 4. Enter and reconfirm a password to apply protection. ❶ ❸ ❹ Saving a form As a form is used numerous times once created, consider saving the form as a template file once it has been set up and is ready to use. 1. Go to the Office button, select Save as then select Word template. 2. Save the file to an appropriate location. Testing the form 1. Start a new document from the template file. 2. Fill in the form, checking that the control used are working as desired. Tel: Page 6
10 Practice Activity: Working with Forms 1. Open the file Practice employee. 2. Resave the file as Practice Employee Form. 3. In the second column of the table, insert form controls (Developer/Controls group) as follows: Name: Address: Division: Gender: Date of hire: Text control Text control Dropdown list Dropdown list Date picker 4. Select the Text control for the Address, and change the Properties setting to Allow Carriage Returns (multiple paragraphs). 5. Select the Dropdown list control for Division, and use Properties to create the following items for the list: Finance, Information Technology, Marketing, Sales 6. Select the Dropdown list control for Gender, and create Male and Female list items. 7. Select the Date picker control and use Properties to check that an appropriate date format is set for it (UK type date display instead of US type date display). 8. Protect the form, setting Filling in Forms under Editing Restrictions before applying the protection so users will be able to use the form controls. 9. Resave the file as Practice Employee Form Test. 10. Test the form by filling in the form using Practice Employee Form Test. 11. Save and close all files related to this practice activity. Tel: Page 7
11 Working with large documents Objectives: 1. Create, edit and format using master documents and subdocuments. 2. Insert and delete footnotes and endnotes. 3. Mark index entries and use index entries to create an index. 4. Create and update a Table of Contents. 5. Create and use bookmarks and cross-references to locate text and objects in a document. Master documents A master document is a document that contains a set of related documents called sub documents. The purpose of a master document is to break up a large document into sub documents for easier organisation and manageability. This can be useful if several different people are working on creating parts of the same document, e.g. a report. Note: Master document and sub document files must all be saved into the same folder. Creating a master document 1. Create a new Word document, and save the document into the same folder as the files that will become the sub documents of your master document file. 2. Go to View/Document Views group and click the Outline button. You are now ready to insert the sub document files into the master document. Tel: Page 8
12 Inserting sub documents 1. On the Outlining ribbon, click the Show Document button in the Master Document group. 2. Click the Insert button in the Master Document group. 3. Select the first sub document file from the folder where your master document and sub documents are saved, then click Open. 4. The sub document is inserted into the master document. 5. Repeat steps 2 and 3 above to insert other sub documents. ❶ ❹ Editing a sub document 1. Click the Collapse Subdocuments button All subdocuments display as hyperlinks. 2. Hold down the Ctrl key and click on a hyperlink to a subdocument to open it. The subdocument can now be edited. Any changes made will also appear in the master document. ❶ Notes: A subdocument can also be opened by double-clicking on the small page icon that appears next to each subdocument, in the master document. Tel: Page 9
13 Editing changes made to a subdocument within the master document will be reflected in the subdocument when it is next opened. Moving and deleting a subdocument Using the small page icon a subdocument can be moved by dragging and dropping; or deleted from the master document by clicking on the icon and pressing the Delete key. Footnotes and Endnotes Inserting a footnote or endnote 1. Place the cursor where the footnote or endnote number is to appear in the document text, and go to References/Footnotes group. 2. To insert a footnote, click the Insert Footnote button; to insert an endnote, click the Insert Endnote button. 3. Enter the text for the footnote or endnote; then click away from where you have typed. ❶ Review footnotes or endnotes in a document 1. Go to References/Footnotes group. 2. Click the dropdown arrow to the right of the Next Footnote button. 3. Select from the options provided to proceed directly to the next or previous footnote or endnote in the document. ❶ Delete footnotes or endnotes 1. Select the footnote or endnote number from within the document text. 2. Press Delete. Tel: Page 10
14 Indexes Marking index entries 1. Select the word or phrase from within the document text. 2. Go to References/Index group and click the Mark Entry button. 3. In the Mark Index Entry dialogue box, click Mark to mark the selected occurrence of the word/phrase. To mark all occurrences of this text in the document, click Mark All 4. With the Mark Index Entry dialogue box open, repeat steps 1 and 3 to continue marking other words/phrases in the document. 5. Click Close to exit the dialogue box. ❶ ❸ Tel: Page 11
15 Creating an index 1. Position the cursor where the index is to appear. 2. Go to Reference/Index and click the Insert Index button. 3. Select settings for index formatting using the Index dialogue box, and click OK. ❸ Updating the index To include additional index entries once the index has been created: 1. Mark the words or phrases to be added to the index (see Marking index entries ). 2. Click within the existing index. 3. Go to References/Index and click the Update Index button; or press the F9 key. Tel: Page 12
16 Table of Contents Word can generate a table of contents automatically, based on the application of Heading styles in the document. In simplest terms, any headings with Heading 1, Heading 2 or Heading 3 styles applied can be included in the Table of Contents when it is generated. Applying a style 1. Click into or select the paragraph (heading) you wish to apply the style to. 2. Go to Home/Styles group. Click the dropdown arrow to view all the styles available in the Styles gallery. 3. Click on the style you wish to use to apply the style to the selected paragraph. Creating a Table of Contents 1. Position the cursor where the table of contents is to appear. 2. Go to References/Table of Contents group and click the Table of Contents button. 3. Select from one of the preset options in the list; or select Insert Table of Contents for further options, and click OK. The Table of Contents appears at the cursor position. Updating the Table of Contents If headings or page numbering changes, the Table of Contents needs to be updated to reflect these changes. 3. Click withint the Table of Contents. 4. Press the F9 key. The following message appears: 5. Select Update page numbers only or Update entire table, and click OK. Remove the Table of Contents 1. Go to References/Table of Contents group and click the Table of Contents button. 2. Select Remove Table of Contents. Tel: Page 13
17 Bookmarks A bookmark identifies a location or a selection of text that you name and identify for future reference. You can also add cross-references to bookmarks. Creating a bookmark 1. Select the text to be bookmarked. 2. Go to Insert/Links group and click the Bookmark button. 3. Under Bookmark name, type or select a name. Bookmark names must begin with a letter, can contain numbers but can't include spaces. 4. Click Add. The Bookmark dialogue box closes. ❸ ❹ Tel: Page 14
18 Locating a bookmark 1. Go to Insert/Links group and click the Bookmark button. 2. Select the bookmark name from the list. 3. Click Go To. ❶ Note: Pressing the F5 key opens the Go To feature in Word, where you can select a bookmark to go to its location in the document. Tel: Page 15
19 Cross-references A cross-reference directs a document reader from one point in the document to another. The cross-reference can refer to any of the following: a numbered item, a heading, a bookmark, a captioned table or graphic; a footnote or endnote. Creating a cross-reference 1. Enter the text that will be the preamble to the cross-reference e.g. (see [cross reference]). 2. Go to Insert/Links and click the Cross-reference button. 3. Under Reference type, select the appropriate item. 4. Under Insert reference to, select what will be displayed in the cross-reference itself. 5. Click Insert, then Close. The cross-reference appears in the text. ❶ ❸ ❹ ❺ Tel: Page 16
20 Practice Activity: Working with large documents 1. Create a new document and save it as Practice master. 2. Change into Outline view. 3. Insert the files Chapter 1 and Chapter 2 as subdocuments. 4. Close Outline view. 5. Within the Chapter 1 text, find the heading Helpdesk. Enter a footnote after the word which reads: 6. Create bookmarks for the headings Chapter 1 and Chapter To test your bookmarks work, place your cursor at the beginning of the document, and use the bookmark for Chapter 2 to go to the beginning of Chapter 2. Then use the Chapter 1 bookmark to go to the beginning of Chapter Within the Chapter 1 text, find the highlighted sentence under the heading About our other products. 9. Insert a cross-reference at the end of this sentence, which refers to Chapter 2. Optional activities 1. Mark four different words or phrases in the Practice master document, and create an index at the end of the document. 2. Create a Table of Contents at the beginning of the document, based on applying Heading styles to Table of Contents entries in the document. Tel: Page 17
21 Managing document revision Objectives: 1. Use the Track Changes feature to mark changes. 2. Review a document to accept and reject changes. 3. Compare documents for changes. 4. Combine documents from multiple authors together. Using Track Changes Turning Track Changes on Go to Review/Tracking group and click the Track Changes button, or use Ctrl+Shift+E. Track Changes is now turned on. To add a Track Changes indicator to the status bar, right-click the status bar and select Track Changes. Turning Track Changes off When you turn off change tracking, you can revise the document without marking what has changed. To turn off Track Changes: 1. Go to Review/Tracking group and click the Track Changes button; or 2. Use Ctrl+Shift+E; or 3. Click the Track Change indicator on the status bar once. Note: turning off the Track Changes feature does not remove any changes that have already been tracked. To remove tracked changes, use the Accept and Reject commands on the Review tab in the Changes group (see the section on Reviewing Changes, page 20). Tel: Page 18
22 Using Tracking Options and Balloons Tracking options allows you to set how tracked changes in the document are displayed. Typically changes are displayed in the following way: Insertions (where additional text is entered) are shown with an underline Deletions (where text is deleted) are shown with a strikethrough Changed lines (marks all changes) are shown as a vertical line to the left of the line or paragraph where a change has been made. To change how tracked changes are displayed: 1. Go to Review/Tracking group and click the dropdown arrow on the Track Changes button. 2. Select Change Tracking Options. You can also opt to have changes displayed in balloons which appear outside of the document text. Options for display of balloons can be changed using the dropdown arrow on the Balloons button. Tel: Page 19
23 Reviewing Changes The Changes group on the Review ribbon can be used to review, accept and reject tracked changes. The Next and Previous buttons selects the next or previous change in the document. Use Accept to accept the change that has been made. Use Reject to reject the proposed change, and change the wording or formatting back to how it was originally. When all changes have been reviewed, the following message appears to indicate that there are no tracked changes left in the document. Tel: Page 20
24 Comparing Documents To compare two documents against each other: 1. Go to Review/Compare group, click the Compare button and select the Compare option. 2. Select the Original document and the Revised document at the top of the Compare Documents dialogue box. Select the Comparison Settings and Show Changes options you wish to use, and click OK. 3. The original, revised or new document shows, with changes to or from the original marked as tracked changes. 4. If desired, use the Show Source Documents button in the Compare group to change the display of documents on screen. ❶ ❸ ❹ Tel: Page 21
25 Combining documents To combine two documents together: 1. Go to Review/Compare group, click the Compare button and select Combine. 2. Select the Original document and the Revised document at the top of the Compare Documents dialogue box. Select the Comparison Settings and Show Changes options you wish to use, and click OK. 3. The original, revised or new document shows, with changes to or from the original marked as tracked changes. 4. Review the changes using buttons from Review/Changes group (see the section on Reviewing Changes, page 20). ❶ ❸ ❹ Tel: Page 22
26 Practice Activity: Managing document revision 1. Open Practice herbs. 2. Ensure Track Changes is turned on in the document. 3. Review each of the changes, accepting or rejecting them until there are no tracked changes remaining in the document. 4. Use the Combine feature (Review/Compare Group Compare button) to combine Practice herbs and Practice herbs revised into a new document. 5. Save the Combine result document as Practice herb combined. Tel: Page 23
27 Automation and customisation Objectives: 1. Record and run a macro. 2. Modify and delete a macro. 3. Customise the Quick Access Toolbar and Ribbon display in Word. Macros Frequently used tasks or performed routines can be automated by creating a macro. A macro is a series of commands and instructions that you group together as a single command to accomplish a task automatically. Typical uses for macros are: To speed up routine editing and formatting To combine multiple commands for example, to insert a table with a specific size and borders, and with a specific number of rows and columns To make an option in a dialog box more accessible To automate a complex series of tasks To record, run, modify or delete macros, the Developer Ribbon must be showing in Word firstly (see the section on The Developer Ribbon, page 4). Recording a macro 1. Go to Developer/Code group and click Record Macro. 2. In the Record Macro dialogue box, enter details for the macro. 3. Click OK. Word starts recording the actions you are performing. 4. To stop recording your actions, go to Developer/Code group and click the Stop Recording button. ❶ ❹ Tel: Page 24
28 Notes: If you give a new macro the same name as a built-in macro in Office Word 2010, the new macro actions will replace the built-in macro. To view a list of built-in macros, on the Developer tab, in the Code group, click Macros. In the Macros in list, click Word Commands. When you record a macro, you can use the mouse to click commands and options, but not to select text. You must use the keyboard to select text instead. Running a macro 1. Go to Developer/Code Group and click the Macros button. 2. Select the macro you wish to run from the list of available macros. 3. Click Run. ❶ ❸ Tel: Page 25
29 Modifying a macro Macros are written in Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) code. An example is shown below. Once a macro is recorded, it can be modified or edited however this is done in the Visual Basic Editor. You may be able to make small changes to the code without having knowledge of VBA code, otherwise it is advisable to delete the macro and record it again. Tel: Page 26
30 Deleting a macro 1. Go to Developer/Code Group and click the Macros button. 2. Select the macro you wish to delete from the list of available macros. 3. Click Delete. ❶ ❸ Customising Word The Word 2010 interface can be customised to provide quick access to the features of Word you use most often. Customising the Quick Access Toolbar By default, the Quick Access toolbar contains three buttons: Save, Undo and Redo. Buttons can easily be added or removed from the toolbar. To add a button to the toolbar, right-click on the feature you wish to add and select Add to Quick Access Toolbar. To remove a button from the toobar, right-click on the button you wish to remove and select Remove from Quick Access Toolbar. The dropdown arrow to the right of the Quick Access Toolbar provides access to further options, including the options to: Show Below the Ribbon which moves the toolbar underneath the ribbon Minimize the Ribbon which shows just the tabs for each ribbon. The whole ribbon will display when the tab is clicked. Tel: Page 27
31 Practice Activity: Automation and Customisation This is a self-directed activity where you can create and run your own macro. Your trainer may give you some guidance on this before you begin. Tel: Page 28
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Creating a Web Site with Publisher 2010 Information Technology Services Outreach and Distance Learning Technologies Copyright 2012 KSU Department of Information Technology Services This document may be
IT Training Excel macros made easy Jane Barrett, IT Training & Engagement Team Information System Services Version 1.1 Scope Learning outcomes Understand the concept of what a macro is and what it does.
Microsoft Word 2007 Module 1 http://pds.hccfl.edu/pds Microsoft Word 2007: Module 1 July, 2007 2007 Hillsborough Community College - Professional Development and Web Services Hillsborough Community College
Microsoft PowerPoint 2008 Starting PowerPoint... 2 Creating Slides in Your Presentation... 3 Beginning with the Title Slide... 3 Inserting a New Slide... 3 Slide Layouts... 3 Adding an Image to a Slide...
Microsoft PowerPoint Tutorial Contents Starting MS PowerPoint... 1 The MS PowerPoint Window... 2 Title Bar...2 Office Button...3 Saving Your Work... 3 For the first time... 3 While you work... 3 Backing
OUTLOOK 2010 TIPS TABLE OF CONTENTS 1.Send a Blind Carbon Copy... 1 2. Change the view of the Outlook window... 2 3. Use Out of Office Assistant... 2 4. Create Rules... 4 5. Use Autocomplete... 5 6. Request
Organizing and Managing Email Outlook provides several tools for managing email, including folders, rules, and categories. You can use these tools to help organize your email. Using folders Folders can
Project management deliverables (e.g. reports); WBS deliverables can be used for report timing Steps to Create a Project from an Existing Template: 1. Click File then New. 2. Select any of the featured
Microsoft Word 2013 Tutorial GETTING STARTED Microsoft Word is one of the most popular word processing programs supported by both Mac and PC platforms. Microsoft Word can be used to create documents, brochures,
Microsoft Word 2010 Tutorial GETTING STARTED Microsoft Word is one of the most popular word processing programs supported by both Mac and PC platforms. Microsoft Word can be used to create documents, brochures,
USING EXPORTED DATA IN MICROSOFT ACCESS (LAST REVISED: 12/10/2013) This guide was created to allow agencies to set up the e-data Tech Support project s Microsoft Access template. The steps below have been
1 Microsoft Office Publisher 2010 Microsoft Publisher is a desktop publishing application which allows you to create artistic documents as brochures, flyers, and newsletters. To open Microsoft Office Publisher:
Outlook 2010 Email The Ribbon This replaces the dropdown menus in 2003 and older versions of Outlook. Click on a Tab at top of the screen to access more features and options. Shortcuts Here you can get
MICROSOFT ACCESS 2007 BOOK 2 4.1 INTRODUCTION TO ACCESS FIRST ENCOUNTER WITH ACCESS 2007 P 205 Access is activated by means of Start, Programs, Microsoft Access or clicking on the icon. The window opened
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OUTLOOK 2003: HOW TO GET OUT OF EMAIL JAIL In this course, you will learn: Some techniques to avoid reaching your mailbox limit The best place to store your saved messages aka Personal Folders efficiently
1 Microsoft Excel 2010 Tutorial Excel is a spreadsheet program in the Microsoft Office system. You can use Excel to create and format workbooks (a collection of spreadsheets) in order to analyze data and
Use e-mail signatures in Outlook 2010 Quick Reference Card Download and use a signature template Note This procedure will take you away from this page. If necessary, print this page before you follow these
Six Steps to Completing a Mail-Merge Mail merging means to plug data from an address table into form letters, e-mail messages, envelopes, address labels, or a directory (a list or catalog, for example).
Word 2010: The Basics Table of Contents THE WORD 2010 WINDOW... 2 SET UP A DOCUMENT... 3 INTRODUCING BACKSTAGE... 3 CREATE A NEW DOCUMENT... 4 Open a blank document... 4 Start a document from a template...
Student manuals available at: www.learnit.com/manuals Username: manuals; Password: password Microsoft Office 2013 New Features Take this class home with you! Student Videos Available at: www.learnitanytime.com
MS Word, Part 3 & 4 Office 2007 Line Numbering Sometimes it can be helpful to have every line numbered. That way, if someone else is reviewing your document they can tell you exactly which lines they have