Want to see how your document will look before it's printed? Or, do you want to see what things will look like if you put your document on the web? Word allows you to easily view your document in a few different ways. Here's how.
When you check the spelling of worksheet data, you may want to spell checker to either ignore or check Internet addresses such as URLs and e-mail addresses. This tip shows how you can make a configuration change that will enforce your desires.
Word includes the ability to display toolbar icons in two sizes: regular and large. You can turn on the large icons by using the Customize dialog box, or you can turn them on in a macro, as described in this tip.
Want information in a worksheet to be formatted and displayed as rounded to a power of ten? You may be out of luck, unless you want to round to either the nearest thousand or million. Here's why.
If you need to input humongous times into a worksheet, you may run into a problem if you need to enter times greater than 10,000 hours. This tip explains the full problem and provides some ideas on getting around the problem.
When you use Excel to input and store information, you need to be concerned with whether the information meets your expectations. For instance, you may want to make sure that each row has a value in only one of two columns, and not in both columns. This tip examines ways you can find where the data doesn't meet this expectation.
Word is a program designed to work in and with multiple languages. This can lead to some problems, however, for those users who end up with documents formatted for multiple languages. This tip explains some of the ways you can force a document to pay attention to a single language rather than multiple languages.
For some documents, you may not want spell checking turned on. There are two ways that you can turn it off, depending on whether you want to affect the entire document or only a portion of one. This tip covers both methods.
You can configure images in Excel so that if someone clicks on them, a macro is executed. You cannot, however, have a macro and a traditional ScreenTip tied to the same object. This tip explains how you can get around this limitation using two separate techniques.
The Outlining toolbar contains tools that are helpful to use, even if you aren't working on your document's outline. This tip explains how you can ensure that the Outlining toolbar is always displayed, as well as a way to access the desired tools even without the toolbar visible.