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At the beginning of the month I asked you in a poll what author you'd like to see next in my "Famous Authors Write Help" series. William Shakespeare was the winner with 42% of the vote, with Dorothy Parker and Ernest Hemingway each getting 17%.
Other posts in the Famous Authors Write Help series:
Tom ClancyRaymond ChandlerGabriel Garcia Marquez
Now, here's my take on Will Shakespeare writing Help for catalog merge.
Last Friday I posted a parody of Tom Clancy as a Publisher Help writer and asked you, my readers, to respond in the comments with suggestions for other famous writers who might be good targets for further such parodies. To further encourage you to respond here is Raymond Chandler's Help article on the Publisher 2007 catalog merge feature.
Earlier this month I posted parodies of famous authors, Tom Clancy and then Raymond Chandler, writing Help for Publisher and asked what other authors you'd like to see writing Help. KarinH suggested Hemingway, Marquez, and Sedaris. Here's my version of Gabriel Garcia Marquez writing Help...
At the end of July I asked you in a poll what author you'd like to see next in my "Famous Authors Write Help" series. Jane Austen was the winner with 50% of the vote.
So, here's my take on Jane Austen explaining the difference between printing multiple copies and printing multiple pages.
Oh yeah, the NFL pre-season is over, the college season started last weekend, and the NFL season starts tomorrow when the New Orleans Saints travel to Green Bay to play the champion Packers. No doubt you'll want to have a party tomorrow or maybe this weekend. Office can help.
Greeting cards offer an excellent way to reconnect with old friends and thank loyal customers. You can send cards for birthdays, to congratulate a client, or just to let friends or colleagues know you're thinking of them.
Publisher has lots of greeting card templates, from Valentine's Day to thank-you cards. To help you create cards you'll be happy to send out, here are five quick tips for Publisher 2007, and of course the concepts work for Publisher 2010 as well:
The cropping tool got a significant upgrade in Publisher 2010 with the ability to pan your image inside the crop window. First, a couple of definitions to be sure that I'm being clear:
Let me show you how this can work to help you get the most from your images.
Last month I posted a piece by Jeff Bell, the former Group Program Manager for Publisher and Text Services, talking about the reasons for taking out the new Web page creation functionality in Publisher 2010. You can find this article here: Where is web site authoring in Publisher 2010? But hyperlinks are still available and can be used for your e-mail publications.
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.