Enterprise technology is evolving at lightning-fast speed, sparking trends like big data, cloud computing, unified communications, mobility, and social. But how do businesses effectively capitalize on these trends to drive collaboration, productivity, and better value for their customers? Register now to find out on the next Modern Workplace on May 5th, where we’ll come to you live from Ignite, Microsoft’s premier technology conference in Chicago.
It was going to be a hectic week and Justin Harbin, instructional designer at Lancaster Bible College was set to be out of class during a very critical time. Harbin turned to Office Mix to conduct a full week’s worth of blended classroom lectures, while he missed class to be with his wife and newborn daughter.
Today, businesses are required to understand a growing amount of data to drive effective business decisions and remain competitive. Many specialized business intelligence and analytics solutions are entering the market to take advantage of this trend with most requiring installation of new data systems or new training of employees to learn new tools. Excel may already have the business analytics tools you need to drive the information analyses and data-driven…
We all know that Excel is packed with tons of powerful features, libraries of formulas and galleries of interesting charts, making it one of the most useful tools for business analysts. I believe that, among the great secrets of Excel, there are several that are easy to use and quickly add value to your work. —Read more about powerful Excel features from Purna Duggirala of chandoo.org
Should a university teach a course on Excel? I have heard this question a lot. But while doing research for my Ph.D. thesis at Delft University of Technology, I noticed the whole world is run by Excel.—Read more from Felienne Hermans, an assistant professor at Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands on teaching Excel to university students.