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Microsoft Visio 2010 : Working with Text (part 2) - Editing and Formatting Text
Editing and formatting text in Visio isn’t much different than in any other Microsoft Office application. You can see that a good deal of the Home tab is dedicated to text-formatting controls, and there are plenty of options in the right-click mini-toolbar as well.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Working with Text (part 1) - Creating and Editing Text Blocks
A text block is a region on a shape that holds text. By default, this region is exactly the same size as the shape itself, but it doesn’t have to be. If you look at shapes like those in the workflow or network equipment stencils, you see text blocks that are below the shape.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 11) - Inactivating Tasks
You can include tasks in a project plan that you might later decide you don’t want to have completed, but you also don’t want to lose the details about those tasks by deleting them.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 10) - Scheduling Summary Tasks Manually
There may be times, however, when you want to directly enter a duration value for a summary task that is independent of its calculated duration as determined by its subtasks.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 9) - Viewing the Project’s Critical Path
A critical path is the series of tasks that will push out the project’s end date if the tasks are delayed. The word critical in this context has nothing to do with how important these tasks are to the overall project.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 8) - Setting Up a Recurring Task
Many projects require repetitive tasks, such as attending project status meetings, creating and publishing status reports, or running quality-control inspections. Although it is easy to overlook the scheduling of such events, you should account for them in your project plan.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 7) - Entering Fixed Costs
For projects in which you must track budget or financial costs, you may need to work with several different sources of costs. These include costs associated with resources, as well as costs associated directly with a specific task.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 6) - Entering Deadline Dates
One common mistake made by new Project users is to place semi-flexible or inflexible constraints on too many tasks in their projects. Such constraints severely limit your scheduling flexibility.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 5) - Changing Task Types
In previous versions of Project, it was possible (in fact, it is likely) that a resource’s initial assignment units value would change, and this led to unexpected results with regard to the scheduling formula.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 4) - Adjusting Working Time for Individual Tasks
There may be times when you want specific tasks to occur at times that differ from the working time of the project calendar (or for assigned resources, the resource calendar).
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 3) - Interrupting Work on a Task
When initially planning project tasks, you might know that work on a certain task will be interrupted. Rather than listing a task twice to account for a known interruption in work, you can split the task into two or more segments.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 2) - Setting Task Constraints
Every task that you enter into Project has some type of constraint applied to it. A constraint controls the start or finish date of a task and the degree to which that task can be rescheduled.
Microsoft Project 2010 : Fine-Tuning Task Details (part 1) - Adjusting Task Relationships
When you enter tasks in Project and link them by clicking the Link Tasks button on the Task tab, the tasks are given a finish-to-start relationship. This is fine for many tasks, but you will most likely change some task relationships as you fine-tune a project plan.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Formatting Individual Shapes (part 3) - Finding More Options, Formatting Groups
If you can’t find a button for something you want to change, there are two things to look for that lead you to more options. First is dialog box launcher buttons that you see in the lower-right corner of some Ribbon groups like Font and Paragraph. Second is menu items that end with “dot-dot-dot.”
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Formatting Individual Shapes (part 2) - Curing Menu Cascade-itis
Visio 2010 reduced toolbar clutter by combining toolbar buttons with cascading menus. I find the right-click mini-toolbar wonderfully convenient, and most of the formatting options come with live preview, which is an extra bonus.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Formatting Individual Shapes (part 1) - Which Formatting Attributes Can Be Edited?
Visual attributes fall into four formatting groups: Line, Fill, Shadow, and Text. While the list of possibilities is too long to show here, the best way to learn them is to play around and experiment.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Working with Individual Shapes - Resizing and Rotating Shapes
When you select a 2D shape, you see the eight square resizing handles around the perimeter of the shape. Pulling the center handles resizes the width or the height of the shape independently. If you pull on the corner handles, the aspect ratio of the shape is maintained.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Working with Individual Shapes - Copying and Duplicating Shapes
In Visio 2010, pasting copied or cut shapes has several subtle behaviors that can be confusing at first but can work to your advantage once you understand them.
Duplicating and Copying DVDs (part 3) - Ripping DVDs in H.264 Format
While Windows Media Video is a fine format, the future of digital video is clearly H.264. In fact, with Windows 7 natively supporting H.264, any previous rationale for holding off is quickly vanishing.
Duplicating and Copying DVDs (part 2) - Ripping DVDs to the PC
While duplicating a DVD may be of limited interest, ripping (or copying) a DVD movie to your hard drive, much in the same way that you rip songs from an audio CD to your hard drive in MP3 format, is probably more interesting to a wider audience.
Duplicating and Copying DVDs (part 1) - Duplicating DVD Movies
You'd think that Windows 7 would come up with some sort of basic DVD backup utility, even if it were designed to only function on that tiny percentage of unprotected (that is, homemade) DVDs that are out there.
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 6) - Changing Other DVD Options - Customizing the Menu , Configuring the Photo Slide Show
To customize the appearance of the DVD menu, click the Customize menu toolbar button. Curiously, you can change some font properties here again, duplicating the functionality of the menu text options described in the previous section. However, the rest of the disc menu options shown here are unique, as shown in Figure 11.
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 5) - Changing Other DVD Options
Even if you don't think you'll need to make any changes, you should always preview your DVD before committing it to disc. You do so by clicking the Preview toolbar button, which brings up a Preview Your DVD view with a virtual DVD player, complete with DVD controls such as Menu, Play, Pause, and so on.
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 4) - Working with DVD Menus
After you've selected the content that will be included on the DVD movie and have set the DVD options, you can move on to the next step in the Windows DVD Maker wizard and select a menu style.
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 3) - Understanding DVD Movie Options
In keeping with the Salvador Dali–like user interface minimalism of Windows DVD Maker, you access the application's DVD Options dialog via a small Options link in the lower-right corner of its window (and not via a Tools => Options menu as you might expect).
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 2) - Adding Photos and Videos to Your DVD Project - DVD Storage Issues and Formats , Arranging Content
When you've added two or more items to your Windows DVD Maker project, you can start thinking about the order in which they will appear on the final DVD movie.
Creating DVD Movies with Windows DVD Maker (part 1) - Adding Photos and Videos to Your DVD Project
Windows DVD Maker is a wizard-based application in which you move through a limited set of steps and end up, it is hoped, with a nice-looking DVD movie that will play on virtually any DVD player. In the first step of the wizard, shown in Figure 2, you add the content you'd like on the DVD.
Microsoft Excel 2010 : Calculating the Mode (part 4) - Getting the Mode of Categories with a Formula - Using Formula Evaluation
If you’re using Excel 2002 or a more recent version, you have access to a formula evaluation tool. Begin by selecting a cell that contains a formula. Then start formula evaluation.
Microsoft Excel 2010 : Calculating the Mode (part 3) - Getting the Mode of Categories with a Formula - Accommodating a Function’s Arguments
Various reasons exist for using array formulas in Excel. Two of the most typical reasons are to support a function that requires it and to enable a function to work on more than just one value.
Microsoft Excel 2010 : Calculating the Mode (part 2) - Getting the Mode of Categories with a Formula - Using an Array Formula to Count the Values
With the modal value (Ford, in this example) in hand, we still want to know how many instances there are of that mode. This section describes how to create the array formula that counts the instances.
Microsoft Excel 2010 : Calculating the Mode (part 1)
The mean gives you a measure of central tendency by taking all the actual values in a group into account. The median measures central tendency differently, by giving you the midpoint of a ranked group of values. The mode takes yet another tack: It tells you which one of several categories occurs most frequently.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 6) - Adding a Picture Style and Effects
If a plain old picture or illustration isn’t exciting enough, you can change its style and add one or more effects to it. For example, you can place a wide border around a picture to make it look like an old-fashioned snapshot from your grandparents’ family album.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 5) - Adjusting Brightness and Contrast
If a graphic’s brightness and/or contrast aren’t just right, you can adjust them in Word. You can make brightness and contrast corrections by choosing from a menu of preset options, or you can set precise values for both attributes.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 4) - Cropping a Graphic
If a picture or clip isn’t composed exactly the way you’d like, you can crop (trim off) parts of it. Cropping lets you remove unwanted parts of a graphic and place the focus on a specific area of it. You can even crop a graphic to a different geometric shape, such as a triangle or a circle.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 3) - Changing a Graphic’s Position
The easiest way to move a graphic is simply to drag it to a new location on the page and then drop it. If you want to make sure that a graphic always stays with a specific paragraph, you can lock its built-in anchor into place. Every graphic has an anchor, but to see it, you need to turn on the display of hidden characters.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 2) - Wrapping Text Around a Graphic
The easiest way to move a graphic is simply to drag it to a new location on the page and then drop it. If you want to make sure that a graphic always stays with a specific paragraph, you can lock its built-in anchor into place. Every graphic has an anchor, but to see it, you need to turn on the display of hidden characters.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 2) - Wrapping Text Around a Graphic
An inline image can be hard to work with because Word basically treats it like text. But you can change this setting and position the graphic wherever you like. This also allows the text and graphic to interact in different ways.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Modifying a Graphic (part 1) - Resizing a Graphic
To resize a graphic, you change its width, height, or both. You can resize a graphic in three ways: by dragging, by using the resizing tools on the Format tab, or by opening the Layout dialog box and using the tools on the Size tab.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Adding Graphics to Your Documents - Adding Clip Art to a Document - Finding and Inserting a Clip Art Graphic
Clip art is a graphic that you select from a collection and insert into a document. People typically think of clip art (also called a clip) as a simple line drawing, but clip art can be an illustration, a photo, or even a small video or audio file.
Microsoft Visio 2010 : Adding a Photo to a Document
Word supports several popular digital photo formats, including TIF, JPG, PNG, and others. Most digital cameras and scanners can save images in all these formats.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 9) - Sharing Your Videos - Outputting to the PC
Publish is handy when you want to go directly to the Web, but the resulting files are pretty low quality and they're certainly not good enough for archival purposes.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 8) - Sharing Your Videos - Publishing to the Web
Ultimately, Windows Live Movie Maker has been designed with one goal in mind: getting your videos online. And this is where that happens. The thing is, out of the proverbial box, the application only supports Microsoft's MSN Soapbox site.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 7) - Editing Your Video - Getting a Bit More Sophisticated
While simple home movies and photo slide shows are fun, you may occasionally want to make something a bit more sophisticated. For example, maybe you have a recorded TV show you'd like to edit.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 6) - Editing Your Video - Trimming Video and Audio
In addition to transitions, effects, and titles, you can also perform a variety of other simple edits on your projects. In this section, we'll examine these trimming functions.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 5) - Editing Your Video - Using Titles
For example, say you're editing a movie of your vacation to Hawaii. You might add a title at the beginning of the video, and then perhaps at various points throughout to describe where each scene occurred.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 4) - Editing Your Video - Adding Transitions
Windows Live Movie Maker supports a small set of transitions that can be applied to both photos and video clips. These transitions are inspired by the transitions you see every day in TV shows and movies, and include such favorites as Crossfade, Slide, and Roll.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 3) - Importing Content
To start a new project in Windows Live Movie Maker, you first need a collection of shortcuts to digital media files that will be used in your final video. Windows Live Movie Maker can import a variety of video, audio, and picture files, and most of these files—with one glaring exception—can be assembled however you like in your project's storyboard or timeline.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 2) - Understanding the Movie Maker User Interface
Windows Live Movie Maker is divided into three basic areas from top to bottom: the new ribbon interface at the top, which replaces the old menu and toolbar; the Preview pane on the left, and the Contents pane on the right. As shown in Figure 3, these areas are clearly delineated.
Editing Digital Video with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 1) - Starting Windows Live Movie Maker
Typically, you start Windows Live Movie Maker by launching its shortcut from the Start menu. (Type movie in the Search box to find it quickly.) You can also find it buried in the Start menu All Programs list under Windows Live. The Windows Live Movie Maker application window is shown in Figure 1.
Managing Digital Movies (part 4) - Watching and Managing Movies with Windows Media Center
Windows Media Center is, of course, the premium environment in Windows for enjoying digital media content such as photos, music, movies, and, yes, even live and recorded TV shows.
 
 
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