If you have multiple editors (or authors) working on the same document, and each of them is adding comments, you may want to view only the comments made by a subset of those editors. This can be easily done, but the steps you follow depend on the version of Word you are using.
Windows Explorer is a great way to browse through the files available on your system. If you see a document file you want to open in Word, you can normally double-click the file. If that doesn't work, then you'll want to try the technique described here.
The F8 key is a shortcut that allows you to turn on Word's extend mode. This mode is used to "extend" the text being selected. It is not the only way to select text, but it offers benefits that other selection methods do not offer. Here is one of the handy benefits of using the extend mode.
One of the properties you can specify for a document is a subject. You can then use a field code to insert this subject, dynamically, into your document. This tip explains how to access the subject in your documents.
The Equation Editor is a great tool that allows you to add equations to your document. You have quite a bit of control over how those equations appear, including the ability to set the space between the numerator and denominator (if your equation has such). Here's how.
When you transpose information, it is essentially "rotated" in a direction. If you transpose the information in a table, then the rows become columns and the columns become rows. This cannot be done directly in Word, but you can accomplish it if you work in conjunction with Excel.
When you use a table to present numeric information, you may want to have Word align the numbers in the table. This can be a challenge in some situations, such as if your negative numbers use parentheses around them. Here's how to align such numbers properly within the table.
If you use a tab stop in your footer to align information at the right margin, you may not get what you expect when you later adjust the right margin. Here's why that happens and what you can do about it.
If you display your document in full-screen mode, there are a couple of ways you can get back to normal mode. One method relies on a special toolbar, but what are you to do if that toolbar doesn't display as you expect? This tip provides a couple of things you can do to get operations back to normal.
If you rely on AutoText (as most Word users do), you may have noticed that it doesn't always give the desired results with text replacements. This can come about when the tool becomes confused by the letters you are typing. This tip examines ways that you can "unconfuse" AutoText.