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Want to get rid of your headers and footers? I was going to tell you about using the Remove Header and Remove Footer commands.Then
I was going to tell you about linked sections and unlinked
sections--and that if some of your headers or footers were still
sticking around, you might have unlinked sections.
But there's a much faster way...
If you're going to use Word to create your business cards, your next best bet is to start with a template from Office.com. The business card shown here is a template on Office.com. With a template, you can include graphics on your business card--for example, your company logo. Just be sure to note what size card the template uses.
If you want to make a business card that has text only, you can follow these steps in Word...
In this video, I'll show you a quick way to change page margins in Word 2010. I'll also demonstrate a little-known feature in Word for clearly revealing exactly where the text boundaries are in your document. No more ambiguity!
You can find more information about changing page margins at Office.com.
-- Ron Owens
Why does formatting sometimes get messed up when you cut and paste text? And what is that thing that appears at the end of the last sentence every time you paste-like a fly returning to honey.
That thing--the Paste Options button--is your friend, a worker bee and not a fly whose only job is to follow your formatting instructions. Learning how it works keeps you from wasting time manually formatting pasted text.
Today's post about track changes in Word is contributed by Louis Broome, a manager and writer for Office.com.
To turn Track Changes off, on the Review tab, in the Tracking group, click the Track Changes button (the paper & pencil with the healthy orange glow, pictured below). Here's the relevant piece of Word real estate:
Find out more ...
You can add page numbers that show the chapter number and the page
number, such as 1-1 or 1:1, or you can add a header that includes "Chapter n" and the page number.
Let's look at how to do each option.
It's easy to put an elegant border around your page--but then the printer lops it off.Why? Each printer has its own minimum margin setting, and if you put any text or borders outside that margin setting, your page won't print correctly.Word, on the other hand, will let you set your margins to 0.How do you find out your printer's printable area--before you print? A colleague showed me a good trick...