Last week, we walked you through how to get started quickly with, make the most of, and master every app in Microsoft Office. Maybe you missed one, or want a quick guide to all of them. Well, here you go.
Microsoft Word is easily the biggest, most popular word processing program available, but it does a lot more than just edit text and TPS reports. If you've been telling yourself that you'll finally learn Word's ins and outs, now's the time to actually learn how to edit styles and add a table of contents.
Spreadsheets are a nerd's data-driven dream. For most regular people, though, they're a complicated mess. Fortunately, they don't need to be. Here's how to bend data to your will with Microsoft Excel 2016.
PowerPoint lets you put presentations together in a snap, but your slide shows can be dull and boring if you only know the basics. It's time to learn how to customise templates, add animations and slide transitions and make slide notes.
Microsoft Outlook is the de facto email and calendaring client in most offices — and it can help manage your tasks and notes as well. Beyond just clicking Send and Receive, there are lots of things you can do to improve your Outlook workflow, such as sharing your calendar and auto-filtering emails.
Microsoft OneNote has been one of our favourite note-taking apps for years, and it keeps getting better. The app is completely free to install on your Mac or Windows desktop and lets you format notes any way you wish in an intuitive digital notebook interface. Here's how to get started with OneNote and take your notes to the next level.
That's it for our week of Microsoft Office tips! Whether you love it or hate it, are a proud spreadsheet ninja or use something other than Outlook behind your boss's back, Office is the biggest productivity suite in the world. With luck, and with these tips, you can work smarter, be more productive with it and get more done so you have time to do the other things you actually want to do.