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Good things always come in threes, so here's one last little blog post on this holiday topic we've been on. First, we created a shared notebook on SkyDrive that the whole family can share. Then, we looked at how screen clippings can help you make quick and easy shopping lists for everyone on your list.
Now it's time to look ahead to that next big holiday and the accompanying chimney sweeps, 12-day countdowns, and naughty vs. nice wish lists. On that last topic, what do you do when all your loved one ever wanted was a "SX-A9, PD-D6, or a BR-5"? Well, you could 1) get a new loved one; 2) go with someone else's wish list; or 3) roll up those sleeves and do some research. This blog post shows you why 3) is the easier option with OneNote 2010.
First things first. You'll probably want to fire up your Web browser and do some quick searching. We’ll start with "SX-A9" since that's what I have on the list I'm looking at.
A quick Web search gives us a starting point on this wordy page:
While you could just collect a bunch of screen clippings (like I showed you last week), linked notes can help when you want to capture your own thoughts about the information while you're actually looking at it. Once you begin looking through long-winded search results like these, you'll want to start jotting down some notes regarding the information you find, especially if an item is not something you're all that familiar with. After all, even when you finally know what you're looking for, you'll eventually want to compare prices, stock, locations, deals, and any other additional information that will lead you to your best buying option. With linked notes in OneNote 2010, you can do just that.
From your Web page in Internet Explorer, click the Tools menu, and then select OneNote Linked Notes.
This command launches a OneNote window that is docked to the right side of the screen. This lets you take notes side-by-side with your Web browser.
As you type notes about the page you're looking at, you'll notice two icons on the notes page. The first is the link icon in the upper left corner to tell you that the page contains linked notes. The second is an Internet Explorer icon that appears when you mouse over your notes text, which tells you that your text paragraph is linked to a Web page you were looking at. If you move the mouse over the Internet Explorer icon, OneNote shows you a small thumbnail of that page to remind you of the page you were looking at. You can return to that page by clicking the Internet Explorer icon.
To end a linked notes session, either click the link icon in the top left corner and then click Stop taking linked notes, or simply click the Dock to Desktop button on the Quick Access Toolbar at the top of the OneNote window to return OneNote to its regular mode.
Here's quick video to show you linked notes in action:
By the way, linked notes in OneNote 2010 also work with Microsoft PowerPoint slides and Microsoft Word documents, not to mention other OneNote pages (for example, in other people's notebooks). Pretty cool, huh? You can read more about linked notes in this Help article and in this blog post from the PowerPoint team.
And here's a final tip: If you collect all that holiday gift-giving research as part of your family notebook, don't forget to password-protect your notebook section from pesky elves in your house who may want to take a sneak peek. In OneNote 2010, right-click the section tab that contains your secret pages, and then click Password Protect this Section. Just make sure you write down or remember your password. If you forget it, you're on your own. ;-)
As before, please leave a comment and let me know how OneNote 2010 is helping you get through a busy holiday season!
-- Ayça Yüksel
i think this feature would be really useful, if only could work on PDFs.
Thanks for the feedback ventu. We'll pass along to our product folks.
Are other browser like Chrome or Firefox supported?
Thanks for your content and I will go back again soon because this place is so interesting .
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