Recently I noticed that many people don’t know this. So here it is. Look at where your editing cursor is.
If you want to remove things on the LEFT side of the cursor, use BACKSPACE key.
If you want to remove something on the RIGHT side of the cursor, you press DELETE key.
Entire word on either side can be removed by pressing CTRL key along with Delete or Backspace keys.
Although there is no existing shortcut or Word Command to delete the word under the cursor, a single line of code deletes the current word (without selecting it).
Thanks to my friend, Raj Chaudhuri, for figuring out this brilliant one-line macro
In an earlier article, I had shown a method of making a picture transparent using the Transparency animation. This method shows the transparency only while PRESENTING – not while EDITING. Here is a macro which will help you create a transparent copy of any picture which is transparent during editing as well.
It requires many steps. But you will learn a lot about Word in the process. Try it out…
Quick and effective. Learn this and you will wonder why you did not know it earlier…
In Word (2010 onwards), press Ctrl F. DO NOT type any text. Just click that lens. Look at all options and learn. Yes. That is all I am going to write. You just need a trigger and someone to point you in the right direction. You don’t need spoon feeding because you are smart enough to figure it out yourself.
Of course if you don’t understand anything, do post your questions. I will be happy to answer them.
Guides are useful for managing a consistent visual layout across slides. I recently discovered some very useful Guide related features…
This is a common requirement. If your presentation is “normal”, it is an easy task.
If it is “abnormal” it is a less easy task – but still possible.
Here is how you can Master the art (pun intended).
Well, this is a common frustration. I will give the answer. But there is a much more important learning to be done here. Read on…