When you create a document in a MS-Office® application (ie. MS-Word®, MS-Excel®, MS-Powerpoint®), it retains all of the modifications you’ve made during the creation of the document. It does this so that you can restore to a previous revision if need be, collaborate with others, etc. While this is a nice feature while you are editing a document, you might not want to include this content in the final product.
As with everything else with computers, there are a dozen different ways to do anything. Most of them are for more complicated than they need to be. Using the step-by-step instructions provided in this document, you will learn an EASY way to merge your contacts from MS-Outlook® into a MS-Word® document.
For the sake of simplicity, we are creating address labels.
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Some Web sites store information in a small text file that they save on your computer. This file is called a cookie.
What types of cookies are there?
A first-party cookie is originated by the website that you are viewing, while a third-party cookie is originated by a different site – perhaps another site linked to the site you are viewing – or maybe a site relative to a pop-up advertisement that displays on your computer.
What purpose do cookies serve?
A first-party cookie allows you to edit customization features of the website (your local weather for instance) or specify your preferences for viewing the site. A third-party cookie usually provides some type of content (usually an advertisement) on the website that you are viewing.
We all like something free now and then. It’s even better when it’s something of quality for free … Picasa® is a digital photo album owned by Google®—one of the (if not THE) top-rated search engines on the internet.
Windows XP comes with a simplified version of Terminal Server which will allow us to access your system through the internet. To make it work, you have to give us access. This document will walk you step-by-step through that process.