Quick tutorial on applying crop marks to an object in InDesign, also known as trim marks, are lines printed in the corners of your publication's sheet or sheets of paper to show the printer where to trim the paper.Read More
What the heck! What's with the font size man? Ever gone to reply to an email and all you see is this? Words so small even an ant would have trouble reading! Not to mention really frustrating, as everything you think of trying just isn't working? Well, here is what should be a quick and very easy fix - correct your Zoom back to 100%. Locate the Zoom icon in your ribbon Click on the Zoom icon and select 100% from the open window then click OK. Yes it's that easy! Thanks for taking the time to read. If you enjoyed this helpful resource don’t forget to show your appreciation by sharing. Click on one of the social links below to share and help to make me famous.Read More
There are many different ways to use Excel to subtract percentages from the original value/number. The tutorial below is just one easy way that I found that can also be transposed when using a calculator. Following is my easy tutorial that you can use. Subtracting percentages in Excel Let’s assume your data looks like this: In row 2, let’s say you want to reduce $75.00 by 25%. First, you can get 25% of 75 by using the following formula: =B2*C2 … because 25% is actually 0.25, this calculation will actually be 75*0.25=56.25. Now it’s just a matter of expanding the formula to subtract this number from the original number in cell B2: =B2-(B2*C2). (On a calculator, to get the same result, you would use the calculations: 75.00 x [multiplied by] 0.25 = [equals] 18.75 – [minus] = [equals] 56.25). Next you can copy/paste the formula into the cells below (D3, D4, D5) or click and drag the green square in the bottom right hand corner of cell D2 to continue the formula to the cells below. Result should look like this: You can easily transfer this into any data that you require the result to be reduced by the percentage. Thanks for taking the time to read. If you enjoyed this helpful resource don’tRead More
These work instructions cover most internet browsers for properly clearing your browsers history and temporary cache files. by doing this you will have completely refreshed website views for each new site you visit. This is particular handy to know and do when a website is not performing as expected. How To Clear Your Browser History Chrome Go to the History – Ctrl + H Click on Clear browsing data On the Basic tab, Time range = All time; and make sure Browsing history, Cookies and other site data and Cached images and files are all checked; on the Advanced tab, uncheck Passwords if you have any stored. Click on CLEAR DATA Internet Explorer Select the Tools button, point to Safety, or select the Safety drop-down (depending on what version you have) and then select Delete browsing history Uncheck Preserve Favorites website data Choose the types of data or files you want to remove from your PC, and then select Delete Firefox Click on the View history, saved bookmarks icon on the top right of Firefox Select and click on History Select and click on Clear Recent History Select Everything, then click on Clear Now Safari Go to the Menu Bar, click on History, then Clear History … Click on Clear Opera Go to the History, Ctrl + Shift + Del; or click on Menu, History, Clear browsing data Select the beginning of time Uncheck Passwords Click on ClearRead More
Did you know that you can allocate a specific email signature for each of your email address accounts? Well, yes you can! Go to File > Options Select Mail > Signatures Click on New Enter a name for the new signature and click on OK Prepare new signature by either typing a new one or copy/paste from previous one and change details, then click on OK Select the new email account from the drop-down under Choose default signature > E-mail account: (sample below) Next select the new email signature from the drop-down for New messages: (sample below) Then click on OK to complete task. Click OK from the Outlook Options window. Job Done! Thanks for taking the time to read. If you enjoyed this helpful resource don’t forget to show your appreciation by sharing. Click on one of the social links below to share and help to make me famous.Read More
Supposing you work for the one company, yet you have subsidiaries’ of this company requiring more than one email address as a contact for yourself. This is how you add the additional email address(es) to your account. Let’s begin … Open the software program Outlook 2010 Select File Click on Account Settings and select Account Settings… from the drop-down window Go to the E-mail tab and select the New… option Default is selected at Email Account, then click on Next Select Manually configure server settings or additional server, then click on Next Leave the Internet E-mail checked and click on Next On this next window, fill out all the information as shown by the highlighted areas. In this instance we will set up an email account for Your Name: [enter name] E-mail Address: [enter email address] Account Type: POP3 Incoming mail server: [enter mail server from email host provider] Outgoing mail server (SMTP): [enter SMTP outgoing mail server from ISP provider] User Name: [enter username] Password: ****** Next, under Deliver new message to: select Existing Outlook Data File and click on Browse. From the next window, browse to (if necessary) and select the current Outlook Archive file that is being used and click OK. Click on More Settings On the Internet E-mail Settings window, fill out the information on the General tab as follows: Organisation: [enter business name] Reply E-mail: [enter email address for reply emails] Once completed, click on OK Click Next. Outlook will then run a testRead More
One of the ways to get things stored and ready for recall in long term memory is through repetition. Chances are you already know your name and contact details, however, so the profit of typing them repeatedly at the end of your emails is minimal. Why Include a Signature With Every Email You Send? At the same time, you can include a short display of your copywriting skills with every email, and the benefit — possibly through people seeing your message repeatedly — can be enormous. These are but two good reasons to automate the addition of some essential text to every email you send. In Outlook creating a signature comprised of this text is easy, even though you have to explore the depths of Outlook’s settings a bit. Create an Email Signature in Outlook To set up an email signature in Outlook: Select Tools | Options… from the menu in Outlook. Go to the Mail Format tab. Click Signatures… under Signatures. Click New…. Give the new signature a name. If you set up more than one signature for different purposes — work mail vis-à-vis personal chat, for example —, name them accordingly. Click Next >. Type the desired text of your email signature. It is best to limit your signature to no more than 5Read More
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