If you’re struggling with time management at work, you might benefit from a clearly visible analogue clock.
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Quittin’ your job can feel great, but before you tell off that coworker who always annoyed you, kick your feet up and do nothing for two weeks, and ride off into the sunset, you should take a quick moment to think about what you want to take with you. No, probably not your awesome widescreen monitor, but what files and data—if any—you’re legally allowed to carry out the door.
I still remember the first day I figured out how to run a vlookup command in Excel; I was sitting at my coffee table wondering what the point of this silly little command was. Once I realised its power, I never went back. As a business analyst at Stanford University, I turned to vlookup constantly to get through my day’s work.
Microsoft Word. The name's practically synonymous with "productivity app". If you're reading this article in an office you've probably got a Word doc open right now, and you might think you've got a good handle on Microsoft's word processor. We'll bet you don't know as much as you think you do. Don't believe us? Read on for 10 quick tips and tricks for Microsoft Word.
It’s altogether possible that among some of the workers, friends and people with otherwise undefined relationships that make up its eight million daily users, the chat software Slack has delivered on its stated purpose of making work "simpler, more pleasant and more productive". In my personal experience it has sometimes accomplished one or another of these goals, though rarely at the same time.
The ribbon interface introduced in Microsoft Office 2007 was easily one of the most radical changes the company ever made to its productivity software. But Microsoft has made other, more subtle, changes to Office over the years, going so far as to keep the icons for Word, Excel and the like up-to-date. The last time these icons saw any attention was back in 2013, so I suppose it was about time they were refreshed.