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Word: jump back to the starting position

By: omer nawaz on Tuesday, 3 December 2013 | 18:54

Tuesday, 3 December 2013

If you often [End] or [Ctrl] [Pos1] moves with key combinations such as [Ctrl] in the document to quickly move to the beginning or end of the text, you usually have a long walk back to the previous cursor position. At slightly larger documents, this can take quite a while until you have regained its original position. To return immediately after a brief look at the beginning or end of the document back to the last cursor position, you can use the key combination [Shift] [F5]. You immediately transported back there, where you are come.
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Internet Explorer: Very Important keystrokes for daily Use

Internet Explorer
Keyboard shortcuts are very useful in dealing with programs. Here you will find a list of the most important shortcuts for Internet Explorer.








TAB and then EINGBAEActivate selected link
F5Refresh the current page
F11Full screen, thus you see more of the website
SHIFT + F10Show context menu of links
CTRL + OEnter new address
CTRL + FBrowse content in a site
ALT + RIGHT ARROWGo to next page
ALT + LEFT ARROWSkip to the previous page
SHIFT + CTRL + TABChange frame (scroll backwards)
CTRL + TABChange frame (scroll forward)
POS1Go to the top of the document
ENDGo to the bottom of the document
CTRL + NOpen new window
CTRL + PCurrent page or current frame print
ESCCancel loading a page
CTRL + SSave current page
CTRL + ARROWPortion of a URL skip to the next release or special characters (/ / /.? +)
CTRL + ENDGo to the bottom of the automatically added URL
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Using Excel charts in Powerpoint

By: omer nawaz on Monday, 2 December 2013 | 06:41

Monday, 2 December 2013

Using Excel charts in Powerpoint
Sometimes you need to copy a chart from Excel to insert it into a Powerpoint presentation.

The majority of users believe to solve with a simple copy and paste in the slide landing. This option is by far the most wrong because it creates a worksheet within the presentation with a significant worsening of the same. If your presentations exceed 20 Mb, this is certainly a possible reason. most interesting options after copying the chart are as Paste Special (menu Edit ) Power point. Among these, there is the option to create a link to the source file or paste a meta file (or enhanced meta file). In the first case the Power point file will contain a link that, from time to time, may be aggioranto on the basis of the file Excel .

In the second case, the file will be - only in appearance - an image. By right-clicking with the mouse on the image and choosing Power point twice Unwrap will be able to get all the objects that were part of the graph, texts and values. To change them, simply click on them.
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Insert a calculated field in a Pivot Table

By: omer nawaz on Sunday, 1 December 2013 | 08:50

Sunday, 1 December 2013

Among the lesser-known options of Pivot Tables there is the inclusion of a field that performs an automatic calculation on the selected data. For example, a table in which you extract turnover and Quantity for certain dimensions of analysis it is possible to calculate the average price. In the past, this option was called up easily with a right click on the Pivot, but with recent versions of Excel was a bit 'hidden. To invoke it, you have to activate the Pivot Table Toolbar , and the button Pivot Table , you must choose Formulas and Calculated Field . From here you can enter formulas using simple and complex variables such as the names of the fields in the pivot table. For example, when they have the Quantity and Value fields we can calculate the price by writing: Value / Quantity If we wanted to prevent the error # DIV / 0! then we write a formula type the following: IF (Quantity = 0, 0, Value / Quantity) In general, you can use a lot of Excel formulas in the calculated field, but are not supported by research and reference formulas and matrices.
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Use a default format for a pivot

Pivot Table in Excel
The Pivot Tables are a powerful analysis tool that allows, in a few steps, you get a report with the possibility of multi-dimensional drill-down (ie, obtain detailed information with respect to a certain amount). However, the tool is rather crude and, in aesthetic terms, does not allow great flexibility: you can not insert rows or columns, and you can not delete some elements of the table, such as, for example, the drop-down menu. Constraints aside, however, the Pivot Tables the latest versions of Excel can be formatted exactly like all the other cells in a worksheet. It can therefore eliminate the typical table formatting that makes it highly recognizable when printed. A good starting point is the AutoFormat located in the bar of the Pivot Table . To achieve this we can enter the menu bar Tools , click Customize and select the tab Toolbars . From here we will go through the list and tick Pivot Table . From this bar would simply select the Format Report . Excel has a number of formats to choose from automatic: just click on one of these, click OK and proceed with further changes custom cell to cell by acting directly with the menu Format Cells.
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Reduce the size of the Excel file

Excel Tips (Reduce the size of the Excel file)

Often you have wondered why a document passes from a few Kb to several Mb without an explanation. The fault is called Workspace that is the range of cells that Excel treats usable. Imagine that a sheet has a table in the range A1: B10. This is the current Workspace , but if for some reason the data is copied below or to the right of the cell B10, the area will be extended and will remain so even if the data will then be deleted. To reduce workspace we position ourselves in the last line actually used, select the rows from after the 65536 using the keys Ctrl + Shift + Down Arrow and delete them (right click / Delete ). The same should be done for all columns to the right of the range that interests us. At this point you need to save. The saved file will be smaller than the previous one.
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