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In March I published a post on adding a TOC to your Publisher 2010 publications. Here now is a video demo showing how you can do this.
My son is graduating from high school in a week, and on Monday he came home with his high school yearbook. It was amazing to see all the "little kids" we once knew grown up to young adults, and it reminded me that this would be the perfect time write a blog post about using Publisher and MagCloud to create, sell, print, and deliver yearbooks of all kinds.
*A quick reminder about MagCloud: Hewlett Packard's cloud publishing site, called MagCloud, is an excellent resource for any on-demand publishing scenario. Microsoft and HP have partnered to make using Publisher with MagCloud an easy solution for publishing catalogs, magazines, newsletters, and yes, yearbooks. You can read more about the Microsoft/MagCloud partnership and receive a 25% discount coupon code in my earlier post.
To create a TOC in Word 2010 you simply go to the References tab and click Table of Contents. (Be sure to check out Joannie's roundup of Word TOC content on the Word blog.)
Inserting a TOC into a Publisher publication is not quite that simple, but it's really not too difficult. Adding a TOC for a newsletter or a catalog makes it much easier for your readers to find the information that they're most interested in, and so increases their interest in what you're publishing.
Start with a text box and set up right-aligned tabs with leaders. Leaders are the dots, dashes, or lines that follow the chapter or section titles in a table of contents and that line up those titles with page numbers. You can then type your table of contents entry, press the TAB key to create the leader, and then type the page number for that entry.
Sometimes you need a little extra effort to make your message get across. Learn how you can leave WordArt behind and make your words into something unique.
You or your colleagues, friends, or family are probably pretty comfortable using Word to create nicely formatted text documents. This video shows you how you can create a newsletter in Publisher 2010, but use Word to create the text for the newsletter. This way you and your newsletter contributors can write in the comfort of Word and then quickly import the Word documents into your Publisher newsletter.
-- Bob deLaubenfels
Over a year ago, my manager, Louis, wondered aloud what Help would look like if it were written by famous authors. The concept tickled my fancy and I wrote a couple of parodies of famous authors writing Publisher Help content. I love this idea, so I'm going to publish these parodies and ask you all to make suggestions in the comments of other authors who might make good Help writers, or even better to write your own parodies in the comments. So here we go.....
"Wow" your friends the next time you pull out your family album with the help of the new Publisher! Find out how our photo editing options can help you create something memorable.
One of the ongoing sources of confusion among Publisher users is how we use the terms page and sheet. Simply put, the page is the content of your publication and the sheet is the sheet of paper on which the page is printed. Depending on what you're creating, you may fit several pages on one sheet, or potential a page may extend across several sheets.
For example, if you're creating a holiday card, each page will be 4.25"x 5.5". Four pages will be printed onto 8.5" x 11" sheet of paper and then folded in quarters to make the card.
Scott Walker, Lead Program Manager, kicks off a series of posts focused on Publisher 2013, giving you an introduction to the new release, as well as the underlying thinking that drove the work done by the team.
Watermarks are text or pictures that appear behind document text or that appear on pictures or other images to show copyright. You can use text, WordArt, pictures, even clip art. Pretty much anything can be used as a watermark.