Written for a diverse population of readers (all ages, different educational backgrounds, varying educational goals), this book allows for self or online instruction. The primary goal of the book is to teach Microsoft Office 2003, with an approach that is based on clearly-defined projects. A key feature of the book is the use of Microsoft procedural syntax: steps begin with qwhereq the action is to take place, followed by the action itself. The instruction is error-free, clearly written, and logically arranged. This series provides users with the skills to solve business problems using the computer as a tool. This book effectively covers: the use of qWord, q including formatting, special utilities, research papers, clip art and tables, creating newsletters with multiple columns and special formats, charts, tables, and text effects, and group projects; the use of qExcel, q including creating a workbook with formulas, advanced formulas, functions, and charting, customizing a workbook, adding logic, and checking work; the use of qAccess, q including databases and tables, forms and reports, queries, access pages and database conversion, relational databases, and forms and subforms; and the use of PowerPoint, including presentation creation and formatting, enhancing presentations with graphic elements, advanced graphic techniques, and delivering a presentation. For anyone wishing to learn to effectively use the different components of Microsoft Office 2003.Project 5B Medical Records Businesses often develop a uniform appearance for procedure and policy manuals that ... Microsoft Word includes a set of predefined styles with several heading levels, or you can create your own styles to use in your documents. ... Use Existing Styles A template is a model for documents.
|Title||:||Go with Microsoft Office 2003 Intermediate|
|Author||:||Sally Preston, John Preston, Robert L. Ferrett, Jeffrey Howard, Linda Foster-Turpen, Alicia Vargas|
|Publisher||:||Prentice Hall - 2004|