By Richard Rost 14 years ago
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Microsoft Word 102
Course Handbook Supplement
By Richard Rost
PO Box 1308, Amherst NY 14226 USA
First Printing 5/14/2004
Copyright 2004 by Amicron Computing
All Rights Reserved
Welcome to the 599CD Microsoft Word 102 Handbook. This course follows Microsoft Word 101.
This handbook is designed to be a supplement to the full 599CD video course for Word 102. We recommend you use this handbook to follow along with the class videos. This handbook is not meant as a stand-alone study guide.
We do recommend that you watch the course videos one time through, paying attention to the lessons covered. Follow along with the course videos using this guide. Take notes on the pages where needed. Then, watch the videos a second time, practicing the examples yourself on your computer.
Table of Contents
Table of Contents 2
Lesson 1. Introduction 3
Lesson 2. Document Setup 5
Lesson 3. Formatting Your Document, Part 1 12
Lesson 4. Formatting Your Document, Part 2 24
Lesson 5. Language Tools 47
Lesson 6. Graphics 55
Lesson 7. Review Topics 81
Lesson 1. Introduction
Welcome to Microsoft Word 102, Using Microsoft Word, brought to you by 599CD.com. I am your instructor, Richard Rost.
Objectives for today’s class:
Pre-requisites: This class builds on Word 101. We also strongly recommend Windows 101 and either Windows 102 or Windows 110.
Versions Used: In this class we’ll be using Word XP (2002) and Windows XP. These lessons are valid for almost all versions of Microsoft Word.
Lesson 2. Document Setup
In this lesson we’re going to begin by creating a “tips” document for our PCResale.NET customers. In this class, we’re going to make a handout to give to customers who buy a computer from us.
There is a web page set up for this class located at www.599cd.com/Word/102. If you don’t like typing, you can download the document for today’s class at that web page. We recommend you practice, however, by typing in the document with us.
Begin today by starting Microsoft Word.
Close the Task Pane.
Switch to Normal view by clicking on View > Normal. Normal view is good if you just want to type in your text, and you don’t care what it looks like. You just want to get your words out, and worry about formatting later.
Begin your document by typing in the name of the company. Notice the small horizontal line at the bottom. That indicates the bottom of the document.
Review TIP: remember from Word 101 you can click on the Show/Hide Paragraphs button to show the non-printable characters.
Enter in the following text into your document:
Here is the complete text of the document. You can type it in yourself (recommended) or just download the document text from our web site.
Tips for New PC Users
Thank you for purchasing a new or used PC from PCResale.NET. We are proud to be your choice for PC hardware and service. If you are new to PCs, please take a few minutes to read this document. It will give you great tips on using and taking proper care of your PC, and making sure you are comfortable using your PC.
Using Your PC
To transfer files from one PC to another, you can use your floppy disk drive. Do not expose your diskettes to water or strong magnets as this can damage the disk. Always insert the disk into the drive with the label facing up. The floppy disk is usually the A: drive in your PC. Never remove the diskette when the floppy drive light is on.
You can use a CD or DVD drive to listen to audio CDs, watch DVD movies, or play a wide variety of games and multimedia applications. Insert discs into the drive with the printed label side up. Try not to touch the shiny surface of your disc. Fingerprints and other smudges can cause the disc not to read properly. Never set the disc down with the shiny side down, as this can scratch the surface. If your disc doesn’t read properly, you can try to wash off any fingerprints or smudges with warm, soapy water. Always wipe the disc from the center to the edge, never in circles. Never push the drive tray in to close it. Always use the eject button to open and close the tray.
Taking Proper Care of Your PC
One of the most common reasons why PCs fail is a bad power source. Power surges and spikes can easily damage your delicate PC equipment. This is why at PCResale.NET we strongly recommend to all of our customers that they purchase an UPS (Uninterruptible Power Supply). Not only will an UPS give you ten to twenty minutes of battery power in case of a power failure, but an UPS will also protect your PC against power spikes and surges.
Static electricity can also damage your PC. I’m sure you’ve walked across a rug before and touched a metal doorknob or piece of furniture and felt a “zap.” Well, that zap can easily damage the delicate components inside your PC. Be sure to “ground” yourself by touching a piece of metal furniture or the bottom of your desk before touching your keyboard or mouse. In fact, you can even purchase a static strip that you can place on your desk to touch before touching your PC. They only cost a few dollars, and they’re well worth the investment.
PC viruses are harmful programs that can damage the data and software on your PC system. Viruses can effectively shut down your PC if you’re not careful. To avoid viruses, you should always avoid opening email attachments (even ones from friends) and be very careful with any software you’ve downloaded from the Internet. We strongly recommend you purchase a piece of software called a virus scanner, and make sure you update it regularly.
Cleaning Your PC
You should clean your PC regularly. You can clean your keyboard by using a can of compressed air. Simply blow out the dust that can accumulate under the keys. If you spill water on your keyboard, immediately shut your PC off, and disconnect the keyboard. When the keyboard has thoroughly dried (wait a few days), you can try reconnecting it to see if it has worked. If you spill any other liquids like soda or coffee on your keyboard, it may be easier just to replace the keyboard.
You can clean your mouse out by removing the cover on the bottom of the mouse. Pull out the mouse ball and wipe it off with some isopropyl alcohol. Take a paperclip or a toothpick and pick out any caked-on dust and dirt that may be attached to the roller wheels under the mouse ball. Optical mice that have no moving parts are very inexpensive now, and need almost no cleaning.
If you have a standard CRT monitor (like a TV set), you can clean your screen with simple glass cleaner. Spray some glass cleaner on a soft cloth and wipe the screen down. If you have an LCD monitor (a flat panel, like a laptop) then you should not use glass cleaner. Ammonia-based cleaners can actually damage the surface of some LCD screens. Just use water to clean these.
You should also have the inside of your PC cleaned out at least once a year. We don’t recommend to the average PC user to take your machine apart. However, if you’re handy with a screwdriver, you can perform this simple bit of maintenance yourself. First, unplug your PC from the wall outlet. Next, remove the case top so that you can see the inside of the PC. Now, with a can of compressed air, blow out all of the dust inside the machine – especially by the fans – and be careful not to touch anything inside the system. Replace the case, and you’re good to go.
Try to position your monitor so that you are not bothered by glare from sunlight or bright indoor lights. Make sure light sources are not directly behind you, or behind your monitor. This will help to reduce eyestrain. You can cut down on glare by adding shades or curtains to windows in your office. Also, try to do some regular “eye exercises.” Focus on a distant object for ten seconds, and then on your hand. Repeat this exercise two to three times, every twenty minutes or so.
When setting up your PC, be sure that the top of your monitor is at your eye level or lower. If you have to look up to see the screen, you will promote neck strain. Be sure that your hands and forearms are parallel to the floor, not bent sharply. Also, make sure you can touch the floor with your feet. Always remember to sit up straight. Good posture is very important when sitting for long periods of time. Make sure to select a good chair with lumbar support.
Be sure to select a desk and chair that are comfortable. When selecting a desk or PC table, be sure the keyboard and mouse rest at or below the level of your elbows, so that you can relax your shoulders as you type. Make sure the keyboard and mouse aren’t too far from you. You should be able to reach them without stretching.
Try to avoid repetition. Take breaks every twenty to thirty minutes. Get up and stretch as often as you can. Vary your work tasks so that you can do a variety of movements throughout the day.
Notice as you’re typing text in Normal mode, you may see a dotted line. This indicates the end of a page.
Save your document as TipsForNewComputerUsers.
Lesson 3. Formatting Your Document, Part 1
First, let’s switch back to Print Layout view, which is better for editing or formatting a document.
Notice there are also buttons for Normal, Web Layout, and Print Layout on the bottom of the document near the status bar.
Let’s highlight PCResale.NET.
Let’s increase the font size.
Let’s bold it and change the font to Arial. This is just a review of topics we covered in Word 101.
Let’s make our “Tips for New PC Users” a little bigger, Arial, and italicized.
Let’s set the section headers to Arial, 14 point, bold, dark blue.
Use the Format Painter to copy and paste the Format of the text on to the other section headers. First, click on the text that has the format you want to copy. Click on the “Thank You” text and then click on the Format Painter (looks like a little paint brush).
Notice how your mouse pointer has now changed to a little brush.
Now click and drag your mouse over the “Using Your PC” text.
Notice how the format of the text is copied to the new text.
TIP: If you double-click on the format painter button, it will stay on so that you can format paint multiple items in succession. Just click on the format painter button again to turn it off. Continue format painting over the remainder of the section headers.
The boss says we’re using the word “PC” too much. Let’s change all instances of the word “PC” to “computer.” We’re going to use Find & Replace. Click on Edit. You will see “Find…” on the menu. Click on the little chevron (the double-down-arrow) at the very bottom of the menu to expand the entire menu list.
Notice how you can now see Find, Replace, and Go To.
Before we learn how Replace works, let’s see how Find works. Move your cursor to the top of the document. Click on Find on the menu. In the Find & Replace dialog box, type in the word “PC” and then click on Find Next. Notice how Word locates the first instance of that word and highlights it for you.
Click on Find Next again. Notice how Word highlights the next instance of the word “PC.” You can continue to click on the Find Next button to find the next few instances of the word.
Now, to avoid Word from finding “PC” inside of the word “PCResale.NET” just click on the More button.
You can now see all of the search options. You can select where to search in the document. All means to search the entire document. Down means to search from the current cursor location down. Up means to search from the current cursor location up to the top of the document.
Match Case means that upper and lowercase searches matter. Word would not stop at “pc,” for example, if you were searching for “PC.”
Find Whole Words Only means that Word will not locate instances of a word inside another word. This is what we want to check so Word doesn’t find “PC” inside of “PCResale.”
There are other options in here. We’ll cover them in future classes. For now, let’s click on the Less button to shrink the dialog box back up showing ony the basic options.
Now if we click on the Find Next button Word will only locate instances of “PC” where the text is not contained inside another word.
Let’s now learn how Replace works. Move your cursor back to the top of the document. Click on the Replace tab in the Find & Replace dialog box. Notice how the Replace With text box is now available.
Type in the word “computer” in the Replace With dialog box.
Click on the Replace button. I recommend against using the Replace All button. Word will highlight the first instance of the word “PC.” Click on Replace again and Word will make the substitution.
Go down through the remainder of the document. Click on Replace for any instances in which you wish to replace “PC” with “computer.” Otherwise, you can click on Find Next to skip that instance.
Be careful to watch the replacements to make sure they fit the sentence. For example, note this instance where “computer” is at the beginning of a sentence, and should be capitalized. Word caught it, but noted it was gramatically incorrect (due to the capitalization).
Lesson 4. Formatting Your Document, Part 2
Let’s increase the line spacing of our document. Click on Format > Paragraph…
Select Double from the Line Spacing drop-down menu.
Click on OK and notice your paragraph is now double-spaced.
Notice how only that paragraph is double-spaced. The remainder of the document is not.
Undo that line spacing change. We need to select all of the text in our document to apply the line spacing to the entire document. Click on Edit > Select All.
TIP: Notice the keyboard shortcut: CTRL-A for Select All.
Notice that all of the text in the entire document is now selected.
Now apply your line spacing change. Go to Format > Paragraph > Line Spacing 1.5 lines.
Notice now that your entire document is spaced out at 1.5 lines.
If you want to now set the header back so that it’s only single-spaced, you can do that by selecting the header text, then clicking on Format > Paragraph > Single Line Spaced.
Now, notice how the “Taking Proper Care of Your PC” section is cut in half. The beginning of it appears on one page, and the remainder finished on the next page.
I would like to force a new page just before this section starts, so that the entire section is together on the same page. You have to insert a manual Page Break. There are a couple of ways to do it. One way is to click right before the word “Taking” and click on Insert > Break…
And then select Page Break.
This will force a new page to begin at the current cursor location – in this case, just before the word “Taking.”
TIP: There is a keyboard shortcut for a Page Break. Just press CTRL-ENTER. This will also force a manual Page Break. If you turn your paragraph (non-printed) symbols on, you will see page breaks indicated as shown:
Let’s check out the rest of our document to see if there are any other places to put a page break. Let’s click on Print Preview.
Notice how you can use Print Preview mode to give you a good overview of the printed pages. Even though you can’t read the text, you can see the general layout, and you can tell how many lines of text are showing up in each section.
Click on Close to exit Print Preview mode.
Sometimes when people are typing in a document, instead of inserting characters into the current location, their text overwrites the text that’s already there, such as:
This is a phenomenon called insert v. overtype modes. You can change this mode by pressing the Insert Key on your keyboard. This will cause text to be inserted at the current location. Otherwise, in overtype mode, the text you type will replace the text at that location. Notice the OVR symbol to the bottom-right of the screen. That will indicate if you are in overtype mode.
Let’s put page numbers in our document. Click on Insert > Page Numbers…
This brings up the Page Numbers dialog box. Set your page number to Bottom of Page (Footer), in the Center of the page. Click on OK.
Now, scroll down to the bottom of any page, and notice your page number.
Notice if you double-click on the page number, it opens up the Page Header / Footer sections, along with the Header and Footer Toolbar. Click on the Close button on the Toolbar.
Now, come up to your menubar and click on View > Header and Footer.
Notice the Header section at the top of your document, and the new Header and Footer Toolbar.
Type in some sample text into your header.
Now, click on the Close button at the end of the toolbar.
Notice how I have header text at the top of each of my pages now. It won’t print gray – that’s only to indicate that it’s part of the header text.
Let’s move the “PCResale.NET” header that we made, cut it out, and paste it into our page header section. Begin by selecting all of the header text.
Now, click on Cut on the toolbar.
Now, since you already have a header, just double-click on it to open up the header section.
Delete the sample text that is currently in our header. Click on Paste to paste in the header that we cut out a moment ago.
Now, close the Header and Footer toolbar, and notice you have a page header on the top of each page.
If you open up the Header and Footer section and scroll down to the bottom of any page, you’ll see the page footer. Notice how the page number that we inserted earlier is inside of a text box. We’ll learn all about text boxes in a future lesson.
Next, let’s adjust our page margins. Click on File > Page Setup…
On the Margins tab, let’s change the Left and Right margins to 0.75”
TIP: If you have pre-printed stationary, just take out a ruler and measure how much of a page header you need for each page, and set the Top margin accordingly.
TIP: You can also use this dialog box to set the page to Landscape (wide) vs. Portrait (tall) mode.
Click on OK to make your changes. Now, go back into Print Preview and it’s easy to see how you now have smaller left and right margins.
Notice how we have a large amount of empty white space at the bottom of page one. That’s because we put a manual page break there. Now we don’t need it any more because the size of our page changed. Let’s get rid of it. Close print preview mode and scroll down to the bottom of page 1. Turn on your Paragraph symbols. Find the page break. Click right before the page break to move the cursor there.
Remember, the page break is just like any other normal character. It can be delete like any normal character. Hit Delete on your keyboard.
Notice how we have two lines left at the end of the last page. Remember from Word 101 how we can go into Print Preview mode and click on the Shrink To Fit button to squeeze the document down into one fewer pages?
Uh oh. In our case, the Shrink to Fit didn’t work. Turn on Paragraph symbols again. Notice how we have a ton of hard returns at the end of our document. This is just something that happens – as you’re creating a document, you tend to create these. Backspace over them to get rid of them.
TIP: This may also explain why you always have a blank page printing out at the end of your documents all the time!
Now, try a Shrink to Fit again. This time it worked. Close your Print Preview.
Let’s insert a footnote. Click in any location following some text, and click on Insert > Reference > Footnote..
TIP: In older versions of Word it’s just Insert > Footnote.
Select Footnotes, Bottom of Page. Leave all of the formatting options alone. Click on Insert.
Notice how you’re now at the bottom of the page, and you can type in your footnote.
Notice if you hold your mouse over the original footnote number, a little screen tip pops up showing you the footnote text.
Notice that footnotes automatically re-number themselves. Click somewhere in your text above the first footnote. Insert another footnote. Notice how the new footnote becomes #1 because it is above the other note.
Lesson 5. Language Tools
To begin a manual spelling or grammar check, click on Tools > Spelling and Grammar.
You may receive a message stating:
This is because there are no spelling or grammar errors in our document. Let’s disable the spell-check and grammar-check on the fly. I personally find it a distraction. I like to get all of my thoughts out and then go back and spell check.
Click on Tools > Options.
On the Spelling & Grammar tab, check off the boxes that say “check spelling as you type,” and “check grammar as you type.” Click OK.
Go ahead now and put some intentional mistakes in your document. Put a few spelling errors and grammar errors in your document. Notice there are no red or green underlines indicating your mistakes. Click on Tools > Spelling and Grammar to begin the spell / grammar check.
TIP: You can also press F7 on your keyboard to begin a spell check.
The Spelling and Grammar dialog box appears. Notice the first misspelled word appears highlighted in red. I spelled “purchase” wrong. There are several options.
· Ignore Once will ignore this one specific misspelling and move on to the next word.
· Ignore All will ignore all instances of this word throughout the document
· Add to Dictionary will add this word to your custom spelling dictionary. This is good for proper nouns or industry specific words that you want Word to ignore, as you’ll see in a minute.
Down below the section labelled “suggestions” you’ll see words that Microsoft Word thinks you might want instead of the misspelled words. To change your word to one of the suggestions, you can either double-click on it, or click once on it and click on Change. If you know you’ve spelled this same word incorrectly throughout your entire document, you can click on Change All to replace them all.
Let’s make the correct correction. Click on “purchase” and then click on Change.
Next, I have a grammar error that popped up. Notice for grammar errors the mistake is highlighted in green. I used the word “is” instead of the word “are.” You can either click on:
· Ignore Once to ignore this one specific mistake
· Ignore Rule to ignore this entire grammar rule throughout your document
· Next Sentence to essentially skip this mistake
· Change to change your mistake to the selected suggestion below
· Explain for an explanation of why this is incorrect
Let’s click on Change to change the “is” to an “are.”
Next I gave Word a proper noun – a person’s name.
In this particular case, we might want to either Ignore All to skip this person’s name throughout the document, or we could click on Add to Dictionary to add this person’s name to our custom dictionary – which means Word will never again bother me about this word being misspelled… ever.
Let’s now look at the Thesaurus. First, find a word you’d like to replace with a synonym (a different word that means the same thing). Click on it. I’ve found the word “proud.”
Then, click on Tools > Language > Thesaurus.
Next you’ll see the Thesaurus dialog box. It will show you the word you looked up, different meanings for the word, and then synonyms for the word based on the selected meaning.
To change meanings, simply click on one of the different meanings, and you’ll see a new list of synonyms.
TIP: Antonyms are words that mean the opposite of the looked up word.
You can now either replace the word with the selected replacement, or you can look up the selection as it’s own word. Let’s click on “pleased” and then click on Look Up.
Notice how “pleased” is now the looked up word, and “satisfied” is the first meaning. You may also see some Related Words that aren’t exactly synonyms, but are close in meaning.
I’ve selected “delighted” as my replacement for “proud.” Click on Replace.
One more tool to look at is the Word Count tool. Click on Tools > Word Count.
You will see the word count statistics for the document so far:
Lesson 6. Graphics
In this lesson we’re going to work with pictures and clipart. Let’s begin by zooming out.
Let’s insert some stock clipart that comes with Microsoft Word. Click on Insert > Picture > Clipart.
If you have Word XP, the Clipart Pane appears and you can search for clipart by keywords. Let’s skip this for now. Come down to the bottom of the pane and click on the Clip Organizer.
If you have an older version of Word, something similar to the Clip Organizer automatically pops up as soon as you click on Insert > Clipart. You shouldn’t have much difficulty navigating it.
You can see in XP, the clipart collection is organized in folders. Expand the folder that says “Office Collections” by clicking on the little plus (+) button to the left of the folder.
This opens up the Office Collections clipart folder. Click on one of the folders, such as Academic.
You will now see the different pieces of clipart. Let’s click on the Business folder. Find the picture of the girl sitting at the computer. Hover your mouse over the picture and then click on the gray down-arrow to the right of the picture.
Now select Copy from the list of options.
The image has now been copied to your Windows clipboard. Let’s just close the clipart organizer.
You’re now notified that you have one or more clips on the clipboard. Would you like these to remain on the clipboard? Click Yes.
Now, click in your document where you want the clipart to go, and then click on Paste.
Notice the clipart image is now in your document. Let’s close the Insert Clip Art pane.
Notice how the text of my document is pushed down by the clipart. Click once on the clipart image.
Notice the Picture toolbar appears. In case you do not see the Picture toolbar, you can click on View > Toolbars > Picture to turn the Picture toolbar on.
Click on the Text Wrapping button.
Click on the Square option.
Notice how the text now wraps squarely around the image. Now close the picture toolbar.
Let’s resize the picture, it’s a little big. Zoom in to your picture, and then click once on it. Notice the little circles (or sometimes squares) that appear on the sides and the corners. If you click and drag on any of these circles, you can resize the image.
If you want to Move the clipart, just move your mouse over the middle of the image. You’ll notice your mouse pointer will become a four-way arrow. Click and drag the image where you want it.
Notice an outline of the image moving with your mouse.
Once you release the mouse button, the image will be moved. Now just click anywhere else on the document to un-highlight your image.
You can insert a picture you have stored on your hard drive by clicking on Insert > Picture > From File.
You will most likely be brought to your My Pictures folder. If this is where you are storing your pictures, that’s fine.
I don’t use the My Pictures folder, however. I have my images stored in my My Documents folder. Click on the My Documents folder icon.
Click on the image you wish to insert and click on the Insert button.
Again, my picture was inserted Inline with the text. Open the Picture toolbar.
TIP: Since we closed the Picture toolbar in our last example, it doesn’t automatically open when you click on the picture. Right-click on any existing toolbar to bring up a list of all of the toolbars.
Click on the Text Wrapping button, and select Square.
Now, move the picture wherever you want it, and resize it to fit accordingly.
Let’s insert some WordArt.
Click on one of the styles of WordArt that you like. Click on OK.
Type in some text. You can optionally change the font, font size, bold, or italics. Click on OK.
Notice your WordArt is inserted into the document.
Click on the WordArt image to bring up the WordArt toolbar. Change the Text Wrapping to Square.
Click and drag the WordArt image to move it to the upper-right corner of your document.
Close the WordArt toolbar. Let’s move the WordArt into the page header. With the WordArt image highlighted, click on the Cut toolbar button.
The WordArt image disappears as it is moved to the Windows clipboard. Now, open up the page header by double-clicking on your existing page header (or by clicking on View > Page Header / Footer). Now, let’s delete the existing text that says “PCResale.NET.”
Now, Paste in your WordArt by clicking on the Paste button. Notice that the WordArt was inserted in on the right side – because that’s where we cut it from. Let’s click at the top of the page header section and hit ENTER to insert a few blank lines.
Then, slide the WordArt image up into the corner more.
Let’s adjust the font of the “Tips for New Computer Users” text, and now our header is looking pretty good. Notice how the header repeats on each page.
Come down to the very bottom of your document.
TIP: Remember, you can click on CTRL-END to move to the bottom of your document.
Click on Insert > Picture > Autoshapes.
There are a lot of really neat Autoshapes on this toolbar. Let’s click on Stars and Banners.
Click on one of the banners. I clicked on “Curved Up Ribbon.”
Notice how your mouse arrow has turned into a “plus” sign pointer. Find a spot to put your ribbon, then click and drag to draw the banner out.
TIP: Notice on the bottom of the screen, a new toolbar appears. This is called the Drawing toolbar.
Click on the Paint Can to change the Fill (Background) Color of the banner to yellow.
You can click on the down-arrow next to the Fill Color to bring up a color palette.
You can change the Line Color and Thickness with buttons on this toolbar. Please feel free to experiment. Nothing you can do with the Drawing Toolbar is going to “break” your computer!
Right-click on your banner, and select Add Text.
You can now type text right into your banner. I’ve typed in “10th Anniversary.” You can highlight the text, change the font, color, bold, italics, center it, and perform all of the other formatting techniques we’ve look at so far.
To turn the Drawing toolbar off, simply right-click on it (or any toolbar), and click on Drawing.
Let’s turn it back on and play with some of the basic drawing shapes. The Line Tool let’s you draw straight lines in your document.
You can also use the Arrow tool, Rectangle (Square) tool, and Oval (Circle) tool to draw these types of shapes.
You can click on these objects, and change their color, line sizes, add text, and so on using the Drawing Toolbar buttons. For now, however, let’s Undo these by clicking repeatedly on the Undo button.
Lesson 7. Review Topics
Review of topics covered in today’s class.
Tell us what you think. Log on to www.599cd.com/Survey and take a short survey about this course.
Take your skills check quiz at www.599cd.com/Test. If you pass, you can print out a Certificate of Completion.
What’s next? Visit www.599cd.com/Word for our complete list of Microsoft Word courses.
Need Help? Visit www.599cd.com/TechHelp for Microsoft Word assistance.
Make sure you’re on our Mailing List. Go to www.599cd.com/MailingList for details.
Contact Us. If you have any questions, go to www.599cd.com/Contact for information on how you can contact us by phone, email, or live online chat.
This course, handbook, videos, and other materials are copyright 2002, 2003, 2004 by Amicron Computing. All rights reserved. No portion of this course, handbook, videos, or other course materials may be reproduced, copied, edited, or otherwise distributed without the express written permission of Amicron Computing. Amicron Computing shall not be held liable for any errors or omissions in this document.
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Amherst NY 14226 USA
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