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Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Merging to E-mail - Mail Merge to E-mail
Instead of merging data to create a standard letter that you can print, you can merge of the data to a document of e-mail. The stages to merge a document of e-mail rather than a letter are primarily identical, but there are some small differences.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Completing the Mail Merge - Personalize and Print the Mail Merge
After you installed data document and enter merge fields in the master document, are ready for you to amalgamate the document to create a new document with all amalgamated information. The new document contains the individualized copies of the master document for each disc in the point of emission of data. You can publish the new document to personalize various copies in the master document, and then print the final result.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Previewing the Mail Merge
Although Word automated most of the process of fusion and mass mailing for you, it is always a good idea to review the letters amalgamated before printing them. You could find changes with the body text or even with the merge fields which you want to make before fusion is final.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Creating a Form Letter
The only difference between a normal letter and a standard letter is the presence of the merge fields in this last. Merge fields can exist anywhere in the document, and corresponds to any field in the document of data.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Sorting and Filtering Data - Sort and Filter Records
When you work with a large number of discs, it is often useful to organize these discs in a particular order. For example, if you make a sending in bulk via the USPS, they require that the pieces of the sending be matched in the order of postcode so that you receive the savings related to the rate of mass mailing.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Editing the Data Source - Edit a Data Document
Independently of the original source of your data, a database, a list manually laid out, external discs of Outlook,or an Address List that you created within the Mail Merge Wizard, periodically you will want to make some changes to the data before completing the merge. The time to do so is in Step 3 of 6 of the Mail Merge Wizard.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Creating a Data Document
When you make only one limited number of pieces in a fusion and mass mailing, or you cannot enter the discs one of the programs previously mentioned for use-and permanent then export them towards the magician of fusion and mass mailing to carry out the current task, you can employ the magician to create your receptive list.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Importing Data from Outlook
If you employ already Outlook to manage your database of contact, you can import your contact segments of Outlook in the magician of fusion and mass mailing quickly and easily.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating Mail Merge Documents - Importing Data from a Database
Now it is time to specify the recipients for your fusion and mass mailing. To make thus, you must identify a document of data as the receptive information source which you will employ to personalize the sending.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Starting the Mail Merge
Did you ever send the same letter to several people and you spent the changing personal information much of time, such as names and addresses? If so, the standard letters will save you time.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Employing Tools for Quality - Using Find and Replace (part 3) - Using Replace
If you want to locate some particular text and change it to something else, let Word do it for you with the Replace feature.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Employing Tools for Quality - Using Find and Replace (part 2) - Finding Formatted Text , Finding Special Characters
You can also locate text that contains a specified type of formatting. For example, you want to locate the word apple, but only if you underlined the word.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Employing Tools for Quality - Using Find and Replace (part 1) - Extending Search Options
If you need to be a little more specific about what you’re searching for, Word provides a number of extended options to assist you.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Employing Tools for Quality - Finding Elusive Words with the Thesaurus
A KEY TO GOOD WRITING is using words that add interest and flair. However, remember that you need words appropriate for your audience.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Employing Tools for Quality - Correcting Errors
As you type your document, Word operates the spell checker tool in the background and identifies problems. Word tags potential spelling errors with a red wavy line under them.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Using Advanced Text Features - Addressing Envelopes
By default, Word assumes that you are printing a standard business-size (4 1/8” × 9 1/2”) envelope. To use a different-size envelope, click the Options button.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Using WordArt (part 2) - Changing the Format of a WordArt Object
If you aren’t happy with the way your WordArt looks, you can format it in a bazillion different ways. But this is where things can get slow and laborious, and where you start pulling your hair out while you tinker with dozens of options and their collectively infinite combination of settings.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Using WordArt (part 1) - Inserting WordArt Text
Creating WordArt is the easiest part of the process. You just type your text and apply a quick style. The hardest part comes later, if you decide to add more formatting to a piece of WordArt.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating and Formatting Text Boxes (part 3) - Formatting Text in a Text Box, Linking Text Boxes
Text in a text box is basically the same as text in a document; it just fits in a smaller space. A text box can hold multiple paragraphs, including numbered and bulleted lists
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating and Formatting Text Boxes (part 2) - Resizing a Text Box , Moving a Text Box
To move a text box, click its border and drag it to a new location, as shown in Figure 5. If the text box was created from a building block (other than the Simple Text Box building block), the document’s text wraps around the box as determined by the building block’s text wrapping setting.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating and Formatting Text Boxes (part 1) - Inserting a Text Box
The text box is one of the secret weapons of great document layouts. In fact, lots of multicolumn documents, such as the newsletter template shown in Figure 1, don’t use columns at all. Instead, they are laid out with text boxes.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating an Index (part 2) - Adding an Index to a Document - Generating an Index
After you have marked all the items for your index, you can tell Word to compile the index and add it to the document.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating an Index (part 1) - Adding an Index to a Document - Marking an Index Entry
When you mark an index entry, Word automatically displays nonprinting characters, such as paragraph marks and tabs. This enables you to see the actual indexing codes as they are added to the text.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating a Table of Contents (part 2) - Adding a TOC to a Document - Inserting a Customized Table of Contents
The list of automatic TOCs you saw back in Figure 3 doesn’t show all your options. It just shows the easiest ones. If you want to control your TOC’s appearance and what it includes, you can use the Table of Contents dialog box.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating a Table of Contents (part 1) - Adding a TOC to a Document - Inserting an Automatic Table of Contents
Word provides a handful of automatic tables of contents, designed to complement your document’s theme. All you have to do is pick the design you like; Word automatically inserts the TOC and populates it with headings and page numbers.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating an Outline (part 3) - Building an Outline - Expanding and Collapsing Parts of an Outline , Reorganizing an Outline
If a heading contains multiple subheadings, you can “collapse” the main heading to hide the subheadings and create more space on the screen. You can expand a collapsed heading to see its subordinate headings again.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating an Outline (part 2) - Building an Outline - Adding Headings to an Outline, Promoting and Demoting Headings
Creating an outline is a lot like creating a normal document: just start typing. When you’re in Outline view, however, you need to type only the document’s headings, and Word automatically formats them.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Creating an Outline (part 1) - Working in Outline View
An outline is a list of a document’s major and minor sections, presented as headings. Each heading is the title of a section, and each one is assigned a level that shows its priority in the overall scheme of things.
Microsoft Word 2010 : Collaborating with Others - Tracking Changes
Normally, when you edit a document, your changes flow right into the text. When you delete something, it disappears. When you insert text, it goes where you put it. When you format something, it looks different
Microsoft Word 2010 : Collaborating with Others - Working with Comments (part 1) - Adding Comments to a Document
You can also view notes in a reviewing pane, which displays comments and information about other changes in a list. To open a reviewing pane, click Reviewing Pane (in the Tracking group); then click either Reviewing Pane Vertical or Reviewing Pane Horizontal.
 
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