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Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Linking to Tables in Another Access Database
When you link to data in another database, the data remains in its source location. Access simply creates a pointer to the data.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing ASCII Data
Mainframes and minicomputers often export data in the ASCII file format. When you import ASCII data, you often need to make some changes for Access to handle the data properly.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing Spreadsheet Data
If you plan to import spreadsheet data on a regular basis, it is helpful to define a named range in the Excel spreadsheet, containing the data you wish to import. You can then easily opt to import the named range in step 6 each time that you execute the import process.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing from Another Access Database
You can import objects (for example, tables, queries, reports) from one Access database into another. When you import an object, you are making a copy of the object. Any changes you make to the imported object do not affect the original object.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to ASCII
ASCII is a standard file format that many programs can work with. Exporting to the ASCII format allows you to make the data in an Access database available to other applications.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to an Excel Spreadsheet
You might want to export table data or query results to an Excel spreadsheet so that you can use Excel’s analytical features. You can accomplish this in many ways.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to Another Access Database
When you export an object to another database, Access exports a copy of the object. When you choose Definition Only, Access copies just the object’s structure (no data) to the receiving database.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing, Linking, and Opening Files
When you import data into an Access table, Access makes a copy of the data and places it in the Access table. After Access imports the data, it treats the data like the data in any other native Access table
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 Excel 2010 : The Concept of a Standard Deviation
Suppose someone told you that you stand 19 units tall. What do you conclude from that information? Does that mean you’re tall? short? of average height? What percent of the population is taller than you are?
Microsoft Excel 2010 : Measuring Variability with the Range
Just as there are three primary ways to measure the central tendency in a frequency distribution, there’s more than one way to measure variability.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 6)
The Customize Ribbon tab is used to add or subtract controls from the Ribbon (see Figure 11). Options available in the left pane are filtered by the Choose commands from the drop-down above the left pane. The right pane enables you to specify the location of added controls.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 5)
The Save tab is where you define what kind of file you want your project to save as and where you want to save it. You can also turn on the Auto Save feature to automatically save your project as you are working.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 4)
The Schedule Alerts options enable you to turn task schedule warnings and task schedule suggestions on and off. More experienced users of Project often find these alerts obvious and distracting.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 3)
The Calendar options section is one of the more critical sections in the Options dialog box. All fields in the Calendar options section are file-specific; select the All New Projects item if you want to use the information on all future projects as well as the one you are working on.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 2)
As previously mentioned, there are 11 tabs in the Options dialog box. Option settings are global unless they are grouped under a header suffixed with “...options for this project.”
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Environment Options (part 1)
The Options dialog box has been completely redesigned for Project 2010, but it serves the same purpose. It enables you to view, modify, and define assumptions about your project and how you will manage it.
Microsoft Visio 2013 : Creating a New Diagram - Replacing shapes
In the first part of this exercise, you will create a diagram from a template you haven’t used yet. In the second part, you will use an important new Visio feature that enables you to replace any shape with an entirely different shape, and yet retain all of the original shape’s key characteristics.
Microsoft Visio 2013 : Creating a New Diagram - Using AutoAdd and AutoDelete
If you don’t like the results of an AutoAdd or AutoDelete operation, a single undo command will reset all changes made by the shape addition or deletion.
Microsoft Visio 2013 : Creating a New Diagram - Identifying 1-D shapes and types of glue, Using AutoConnect and Quick Shapes
AutoConnect was introduced in Visio 2007 and provides a fast means to link shapes using dynamic connectors. Quick Shapes were introduced in Visio 2010 and build on AutoConnect to let you create drawings even more quickly.
Microsoft Visio 2013 : Creating a New Diagram - Connecting shapes with dynamic connectors
In this exercise, you will perform some of the same steps you completed in the previous exercise, but you’ll use dynamic connectors in order to understand the differences in behavior.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Enhancing the Queries That You Build - Working with Outer Joins
Outer joins are used when you want the records on the one side of a one-to-many relationship to be included in the query result, regardless of whether there are matching records in the table on the many side.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Enhancing the Queries That You Build - Creating Totals Queries
Add to the query grid the fields or expressions you want to summarize. It’s important that you add the fields in the order in which you want them grouped. For example, Figure 1 shows a query grouped by country and then by city.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Enhancing the Queries That You Build - Using Aggregate Functions to Summarize Numeric Data
By using aggregate functions, you can easily summarize numeric data. You can use aggregate functions to calculate the sum, average, count, minimum, maximum, and other types of summary calculations for the data in a query result.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Setting Up Project for Your Use - Defining Custom Fields
Every project is unique. Accordingly, Project 2010 enables the use of custom fields in addition to its extensive selection of default fields.
 
 
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- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Linking to Tables in Another Access Database
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing ASCII Data
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing Spreadsheet Data
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing from Another Access Database
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to ASCII
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to an Excel Spreadsheet
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Exporting to Another Access Database
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Sharing Data with Other Applications - Importing, Linking, and Opening Files
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