Microsoft Word Version 2002 Step by Step

Overview

Experience learning made easy—and quickly teach yourself how to use the word-processing power in Microsoft Word Version 2002. With STEP BY STEP, you can take just the lessons you need or work from cover to cover. Either way, you drive the instruction—building and practicing the skills you need, just when you need them!

  • Master the tools for formatting, editing, reviewing, and publishing your ideas—in print and...
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Overview

Experience learning made easy—and quickly teach yourself how to use the word-processing power in Microsoft Word Version 2002. With STEP BY STEP, you can take just the lessons you need or work from cover to cover. Either way, you drive the instruction—building and practicing the skills you need, just when you need them!

  • Master the tools for formatting, editing, reviewing, and publishing your ideas—in print and on line
  • Create great-looking documents faster using styles, templates, and Smart Tags
  • Organize information and add impact with tables, charts, and graphics
  • Use the easy Mail Merge Wizard to create customized letters, labels, and envelopes
  • Share, compare, and merge documents with colleagues through e-mail or the Web
  • Prepare for the Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) exam

This book is approved courseware for the Microsoft Office Specialist Program. Go to: http://www.microsoft.com/learning/mcp/officespecialist/default.mspx

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780735612952
  • Publisher: Microsoft Press
  • Publication date: 6/28/2001
  • Series: Microsoft Step by Step Series
  • Edition description: REV
  • Pages: 336
  • Product dimensions: 7.40 (w) x 9.36 (h) x 0.77 (d)

Meet the Author

Perspection, Inc. is a technology training company committed to providing information to help people communicate, make decisions, and solve problems.

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Table of Contents

What's New in Microsoft Word 2002
Getting Help
Using the Books' CD-ROM
Conventions and Features
MOUS Objectives
Taking a MOUS Exam
1 Creating a Document 1
2 Changing the Look of Text in a Document 22
3 Changing the Look of a Document 44
4 Proofreading and Printing a Document 62
5 Presenting Information in Tables and Columns 74
6 Working with Graphics 92
7 Working with Charts 112
8 Collaborating with Others 128
9 Working with Documents on the Web 150
10 Customizing Word for the Way You Work 168
11 Creating From Letters and Labels 186
12 Creating Forms 208
13 Working with Footnotes and Bookmarks 222
14 Working with Tables of Contents and Indexes 240
Quick Reference 255
Glossary 277
Index 283
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First Chapter


  • Tracking and Managing Changes in a Document
  • Comparing and Merging Documents
  • Reviewing Comments in a Document
  • Protecting a Document
  • Sending a Document for Review Using E-Mail
  • Chapter Wrap-Up

Chapter 8 Collaborating with Others

After completing this chapter, you will be able to:

  • Track and manage changes in a document.
  • Compare and merge documents.
  • Review comments in a document.
  • Protect a document.
  • Send a document for review using e-mail.

After you create a draft of a document, you might distribute it to your coworkers and ask for their comments and revisions. Collaborating with others in this way helps you produce accurate and thorough documents.

Word lets you distribute a document to reviewers electronically so that they can read, revise, and comment on the document without printing it. Reviewers edit the document using the Track Changes feature so that you can see what they’ve changed. Reviewers can also insert comments, which are notes about text or other parts of the document. If you don’t want reviewers to edit your work, you can protect a document so that others can only read it. For greater protection, you can assign a password so that only those who know the password can open the document. When reviewers return their comments and changes to you, you can merge all the revisions and comments into the original document and then review the changes, accepting or rejecting the changes and comments as appropriate.

You can review changes in Word by using the Reviewing toolbar, which contains buttons that let you accept and reject changes and comments, and by using the Reviewing Pane, which shows information related to the changes and comments in your document.

In this chapter, an assistant at The Garden Company collaborates with the head buyer to revise a memo and related documents. The assistant tracks his changes, reviews comments, and merges, accepts, and rejects other changes. He also protects other documents, and then he sends all the documents to the head buyer via e-mail.

This chapter uses the practice files TrackChange, CompareMerge, Merge1, Merge2, RevComment, ProtectDoc, Attach1, Attach2, and Send that you installed from this book’s CD-ROM. For details about installing the practice files, see "Using the Book’s CD-ROM" at the beginning of this book.

Tracking and Managing Changes in a Document

When you share your documents with others, you can track changes to see exactly what additions and deletions they made. Then you can accept or reject their revisions one at a time or all at once. If reviewers return their changes in separate documents, you can merge all their revisions into a single document and then review them. If you want a record of changes made to a document, you can save different versions of a document within the same document.

Tracking changes in a document allows you to make revisions to a document without losing the original text. When you track changes, Word shows changed text in a different color from the original text and uses revision marks, such as underlines, to distinguish the revised text from the original text. To preserve the layout of your document, Word also identifies the change and its type, such as a deletion, in a balloon that appears in the margin of the document.

By default, Word underlines and changes the color of inserted text. It also includes a vertical changed line in the margin to the left of any changed text to help you locate changes in the document.

(Image unavailable)

To turn on change tracking, you right-click any toolbar, click Reviewing on the menu to open the Reviewing toolbar, and then click the Track Changes button. Any changes that you make are then indicated by revision marks.

If the revision marks are distracting, you can track changes without highlighting them on the screen. To hide the revision marks, click the Track Changes button on the Reviewing toolbar, if necessary, to start tracking changes. Click the Display for Review down arrow, and then click Final. When you’re finished working on a document, click the Display for Review down arrow, and then click Final Showing Markup to see the changes identified in the document. While the Display for Review list changes whether you see the revisions identified, you also use the Show list to choose the types of revisions that you see in the document window.

(Image unavailable)

As you review the tracked changes, you can accept or reject them one at a time, or you can accept or reject all the changes at once. When you accept a change, Word removes the typographical revision marks. If you have deleted text, it also removes the text from the document. If you have inserted text, it leaves the new text in the document. When you reject a change, Word restores the original text.

To review changes, you use the Reviewing toolbar. You can review changes one at a time by using the Next Change and Previous Change buttons. Then use the Accept Change or Reject Change buttons to respond to the revisions. To accept all the changes at once, click the Accept Change down arrow, and then click Accept All Changes in Document. To reject all the changes at once, click the Reject Change down arrow, and then click Reject All Changes in Document.

If you want a record of changes made to a document, you can save different versions of a document within the same document. When you save different versions within Word, you also save disk space because Word saves only the differences between versions, not an entire copy of each document. After you’ve saved several versions of the document, you can go back and review, open, print, and delete earlier versions. You can also have Word save a version of your document each time the document is closed, which is useful when you need a record of who made changes and when, as in the case of a legal document. To save a version every time that you close a document, use the Versions command on the File menu to open the Versions in TrackChange dialog box, and then select the Automatically save a version on close check box.

An assistant at The Garden Company is ready to revise a memo for the head buyer. The memo lists price changes for non-plant products within the store.

In this exercise, you open a document, turn on change tracking, make changes to the document, accept and reject changes, and create a second version of the document.

  1. Start Word, if necessary.
  2. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  3. The Open dialog box appears.

  4. Navigate to the SBS folder on your hard disk, double-click the Word folder, double-click the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the TrackChange file.
  5. The TrackChange document opens.

  6. On the View menu, point to Toolbars, and then click Reviewing.
  7. The Reviewing toolbar appears.

  8. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Track Changes button.
  9. Any changes that you make will now be tracked.


    TIP:
    When track changes is turned on, the Track Changes button has a blue border, and the letters TRK are highlighted on the status bar; when track changes is turned off, the Track Changes button has no border, and TRK is gray on the status bar.
  10. Scroll down the document to see the product information, click to the right of the new price 20.17 for the decorative bench, and then press the Backspace key twice.
  11. Word inserts a callout—Deleted: 17—that describes the type and content of your change.

  12. Type 99.
  13. The price changes from $20.17 to $20.99, and 99 appears in a different color.

  14. Click to the right of the new price $15.29 for the garden hose.
  15. Press Backspace twice to delete 29.
  16. The document shows two callouts, each identifying text that has been deleted.

    (Image unavailable)

  17. Type 99.
  18. The document shows the two corrected prices, $20.99 and $15.99, with the revisions in a different color.

  19. In the text, point to the first change that you made for the decorative bench price, the price that you changed to $20.99.
  20. A ScreenTip tells you the name of the person who made the change, when the change was made, and the type of change that was made. In this case, the ScreenTip displays Inserted.

  21. Press Ctrl+Home to move the insertion point to the beginning of the document.
  22. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Next button.
  23. The first change in the document is selected—the number 99 in the decorative bench price.

  24. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Accept Change button, and then click the price again to deselect it.
  25. Word accepts the change, and the price of the decorative bench now appears as $20.99 without revision marks. A balloon still shows that you deleted 17 from this text.


    TIP:
    To accept a change, you can also right-click the change and then click Accept Insertion or Accept Deletion on the shortcut menu that appears.
  26. Click in the middle of 99 in the new garden hose price to place the insertion point.
  27. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Reject Change/Delete Comment button, and then click the Reject Change/ Delete Comment button again.
  28. The first click rejects the new price that you entered; the second click rejects the deletion that you made.

    (Image unavailable)


    TIP:
    When you point to a change on the screen, the name that appears in the ScreenTip is the user name that was entered when the operating system was installed. If no name was entered, the ScreenTip shows User as the name. You can change the user name in the Options dialog box. On the Tools menu, click Options, click the User Information tab, type a user name in the Name box, and then click OK.
  29. On the File menu, click Versions.
  30. The Versions in TrackChange dialog box appears, showing that Mike Galos saved the original version of the document.

  31. Click Save Now to open the Save Version dialog box, type New price for decorative bench in the Comments on version box, and then click OK.
  32. The Versions in TrackChange dialog box closes, and the version is saved.

  33. On the File menu, click Versions to open the Versions in TrackChange dialog box again.
  34. The new version appears in the Existing versions area.

    (Image unavailable)


    TIP:
    You can also double-click the Versions icon on the status bar to open the Versions in TrackChange dialog box.
  35. Click the Close button to close the Versions in TrackChange dialog box.
  36. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  37. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  38. The TrackChanges document closes.

Comparing and Merging Documents

If you want to compare an earlier version of a document with the current version of a document, you can compare the documents and then merge the changes into one document. For example, if you ask an associate to edit a document, but he doesn’t track changes while editing, you can compare his edited document to your original to see what changes he made.

When you compare and merge documents, Word shows the differences between them as tracked changes. If multiple reviewers return their changes and comments in separate documents, you can merge all their changes into a single document and review their changes from that single document. You then can review changes from a specific reviewer.

An assistant at The Garden Company is ready to revise the memo for the head buyer. The memo lists price changes for non-plant products within The Garden Company.

In this exercise, you merge the document with two other versions of the document.

  1. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  2. The Open dialog box appears.

  3. Navigate to the SBS folder on your hard disk, double-click the Word folder, double-click the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the CompareMerge file.
  4. The CompareMerge document opens.

  5. On the Tools menu, click Compare and Merge Documents.
  6. The Compare and Merge Documents dialog box appears.

  7. Navigate to the Collaborating folder.
  8. (Image unavailable)

  9. Click Merge1, click the Merge down arrow, and then click Merge into current document.
  10. The deletions and changes from the document appear on the screen in the current document. The color of each revision indicates a different reviewer.


    TIP:
    When you compare versions of a document, you see reviewers’ changes even if the reviewers did not track their changes as they edited.
  11. On the Tools menu, click Compare and Merge Documents, navigate to the Collaborating folder, click Merge2, click the Merge down arrow, and then click Merge into current document.
  12. The deletions and changes from the documents appear on the screen in the current document with the other changes.

  13. Scroll down the document to see the product information.
  14. (Image unavailable)


    IMPORTANT:
    The colors of the tracked changes above might not be the same as the ones that you see on your screen.
  15. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Show down arrow, point to Reviewers, and then click Jill B.
  16. The revisions made by the Jill B. reviewer are hidden.

  17. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Show down arrow, point to Reviewers, and then click All Reviewers.
  18. The revisions made by all reviewers appear.

  19. Type 132, 139, and 167 as the Quantity On Hand for the large, medium, and small silk plants.
  20. Scroll up to the top of the document, if necessary.
  21. The title of the document has been changed by one of the reviewers.

  22. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Show down arrow, and then click Formatting.
  23. Only insertions and deletions, not formatting changes, appear in the document.

  24. Triple-click the Memorandum paragraph to select the entire paragraph, and then press the Del key.
  25. The second title from the document is deleted, leaving the one merged from the Merge1 document.

  26. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Next button.
  27. The added text for Next Sales Period is selected.

  28. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Accept Change button to accept the change, and then click the Next button to find the next revision.
  29. The added sentence in the first paragraph is selected.

  30. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Reject Change/Delete Comment button to reject the change.
  31. The added sentence change is removed.

  32. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Display for Review down arrow, click Final, and then scroll through the document.
  33. The document appears with all the current changes and without the revision marks.

  34. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Display for Review down arrow, and then click Final Showing Markup.
  35. The document appears with all the revision marks.

  36. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Accept Change down arrow, and then click Accept All Changes in Document.
  37. The changes are accepted in the document.

    (Image unavailable)

  38. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  39. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  40. The CompareMerge document closes.

Reviewing Comments in a Document

In addition to tracking changes, you can insert comments, which are notes or annotations that you or a reviewer adds to a document without changing the document text. To insert a comment, you select the text that you want to comment on and then click the New Comment button on the Reviewing toolbar. Type your comment in the comment balloon or the Reviewing Pane. Word inserts colored brackets around commented text and displays comments in a balloon in the margin of the document or in the Reviewing Pane.

To view comments, read the text in the comment balloons. You can also point to commented text to see a ScreenTip showing both the name of the person who made the comment and the date and time of the comment. To edit or delete a comment, right-click the commented text and then click Edit Comment or Delete Comment. To review comments, you click the Next Comment and Previous Comment buttons to move from one comment to another. To respond to a comment, you click in the comment balloon or the comment text in the document and then click the New Comment button. Type your response in the new comment balloon that appears.

If Word cannot display the complete text of a comment in a balloon, you can open the Reviewing Pane to see the entire comment. If you find the comment balloons distracting, you can turn them off and work with comments only in the Reviewing Pane. To show or hide balloons, on the Tools menu, click Options to open the Options dialog box, click the Track Changes tab, and then select or clear the Use balloons check box. To show or hide the Reviewing Pane, you click the Reviewing Pane button on the Reviewing toolbar. In addition to providing information about comments in the document, the Reviewing Pane tracks changes to the main part of the document, to headers and footers and their text boxes, to text boxes themselves, and to footnotes and endnotes.

In this exercise, you show and review comments in a document, add a comment, delete one that is no longer needed, and then hide the remaining comment.

  1. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  2. The Open dialog box appears.

  3. Navigate to the SBS folder on your hard disk, double-click the Word folder, double-click the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the RevComment file.
  4. The RevComment document opens.

  5. Click the Web Layout View button to switch to Web Layout view.
  6. On the View menu, click Markup to show comments and changes and to display the Reviewing toolbar.
  7. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Next button to display the first comment in the document, and then scroll down to display the entire comment.
  8. (Image unavailable)

    The insertion point appears in the first balloon comment, and brackets appear around the text Iron plant stand. The brackets show where comments have been inserted.

  9. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Next button to display the next comment in the document.
  10. The insertion point appears in the next balloon comment, and brackets appear around the text Clay pots (small).

  11. Point to the text Iron plant stand, and then read the ScreenTip.
  12. The ScreenTip displays information about who inserted the comment and when.

  13. Drag the horizontal scroll bar to the right, if necessary, to read the comments along the right side of the document.
  14. Drag to select the Garden hose text.
  15. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the New Comment button.
  16. Word adds brackets around the Garden hose text and inserts a comment balloon in the right margin.

  17. In the comment balloon, type Preferred customers receive an extra 10% discount on hoses.
  18. (Image unavailable)

  19. Click a blank area of the document to deselect the comment.
  20. Right-click anywhere on the Iron plant stand text, and then click Delete Comment to delete the comment from the screen.
  21. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Reviewing Pane button.
  22. The Reviewing Pane opens at the bottom of the Word window, showing the remaining comments about the garden hoses and clay pots.

    (Image unavailable)


    TIP:
    To change the size of the Reviewing Pane, point to the top edge of the Reviewing Pane until the pointer changes to a resize pointer, and then drag the edge.
  23. Click to the right of the last word (intact) in the second comment, press Space, type your initials, type a colon (:), press Space, and then type I’m not sure if there is enough shelf space.
  24. The text appears in the Reviewing Pane for the selected comment.

  25. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Reviewing Pane button to close the Reviewing Pane.
  26. Right-click the Clay pots (small) text, and then click Edit Comment.
  27. The insertion point appears at the end of the comment attached to the Clay pots (small) text.

  28. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the New Comment button to create a new balloon comment in response to the other comment.
  29. Dotted lines connect both comments.

  30. Type I checked with the shipping company. They are ready to go.
  31. The text appears in the balloon comment.

  32. Double-click 3992 in the decorative bench code to select the number.
  33. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the New Comment button to create a new balloon comment.
  34. Type Kim, Is this product code correct?.
  35. The text appears in the balloon comment.

    (Image unavailable)


    TIP:
    If you have a sound card and a microphone installed on your computer, you can record voice comments, which are attached as sound objects to the text in the document. To insert a voice comment, on the Reviewing toolbar, click the New Comment down arrow, click Voice Comment, and then record the voice comment. If an alert appears, asking whether you want to update the sound object, click Yes.
  36. On the Reviewing toolbar, click the Show down arrow, and then click Comments to hide them.
  37. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  38. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  39. The RevComment document closes.

Protecting a Document

You can use the security options in Word to protect the integrity of your document as others review it. At times, you will want the information in a document to be used, but not changed; at other times, you might want only specific people in your office to be able to view the document. To protect a document, you use the options on the Security tab in the Options dialog box.

(Image unavailable)

In this dialog box, you can set a password that must be entered before someone can open or modify your document. Selecting the Read-only recommended check box allows you to display a message that suggests that the user open the document as read-only, a setting that lets someone read or copy the file, but not change or save it. Setting a document as read-only is useful when you want a document, such as a company-wide bulletin, to be distributed and read, but not changed. You can also use the Protect Document button on the Security tab to set passwords so that you can restrict who can track changes or enter comments.

When you set a password, take a moment to write it down. Word doesn’t keep a list of passwords. If you lose or forget the password for a protected document, you will not be able to open it. To open a protected document, you need to enter the password in the exact same way that it was set, including spaces, symbols, and uppercase and lowercase characters.

An assistant at The Garden Company wants to protect the pricing memo so that no one can change it while he distributes it for review. Then he plans to remove the protection so that the head buyer can update it as necessary.

In this exercise, you set a password for a document. You save and close the document, and then you test the security of the document by entering an incorrect password. You open the document as read-only and then reopen it with the correct password. Finally, you remove the protection from the document.

  1. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  2. The Open dialog box appears.

  3. Navigate to the SBS folder on your hard disk, double-click the Word folder, double-click the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the ProtectDoc file.
  4. The ProtectDoc document opens.

  5. On the Tools menu, click Options.
  6. The Options dialog box appears.

  7. Click the Security tab to display security options.
  8. In the Password to modify box, type tgc3.
  9. As you type the password, asterisks appear instead of the characters you type to keep your password confidential.


    TIP:
    Passwords should never be common words or phrases, and the same password should never be used for multiple documents.
  10. Click OK to close the Options dialog box.
  11. The Confirm Password dialog box appears.

  12. In the Reenter password to modify box, type tgc3.
  13. (Image unavailable)

  14. Click OK to set the password.
  15. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  16. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  17. The ProtectDoc document closes. Next, you will open the protected document with read-only and then full privileges.

  18. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  19. The Open dialog box appears.

  20. Navigate to the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the ProtectDoc file.
  21. The Password dialog box appears. This document is now protected by the password that you just set.

    (Image unavailable)

  22. In the Password box, type tgc1, and then click OK.
  23. A message appears, indicating that you typed an incorrect password.

  24. In the message box, click OK.
  25. In the Password dialog box, click Read Only.
  26. The ProtectDoc document opens as a read-only document. (Read-Only) appears in the title bar.

  27. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  28. The read-only document closes.

  29. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  30. The Open dialog box appears.

  31. Navigate to the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the ProtectDoc file.
  32. The Password dialog box appears.

  33. Type tgc3, and then click OK.
  34. After you type the correct password, the document opens.

  35. On the Tools menu, click Options.
  36. The Options dialog box appears.

  37. Click the Security tab, if necessary, select the contents in the Password to modify box, press Del, and then click OK.
  38. The password protection is removed.

  39. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  40. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  41. The ProtectDoc document closes.

Sending a Document for Review Using E-Mail

After you finish making changes to a document, you can quickly send it to another person for review using e-mail. Word allows you to distribute documents for review using e-mail from within Word so that you do not have to start your e-mail program. To share your documents with others, on the File menu, point to Send To. The Send To submenu includes the Mail Recipient (for Review) and Mail Recipient (as Attachment) commands. Click one of these commands to open a message window with the current document as an attachment. If you use the Mail Recipient (for Review) command, the message also includes the text Please review the attached document. To send the document, enter the destination e-mail address for anyone who should receive a copy of the message and its attachments. The subject line of the e-mail will already contain the name of the document that you are sending.


IMPORTANT:
To complete this exercise, you need to have an e-mail program installed on your computer and an e-mail account set up. Microsoft Outlook 2002 or later is recommended. You can use another e-mail program, but the functionality and settings might be different.

An assistant at The Garden Company is ready to distribute the pricing memo to other staff. From within Word, he’ll send the memo as an attachment to an e-mail message.

In this exercise, you send three documents for review attached to an e-mail message.

  1. On the Standard toolbar, click the Open button.
  2. The Open dialog box appears.

  3. Navigate to the SBS folder on your hard disk, double-click the Word folder, double-click the Collaborating folder, and then double-click the Send file.
  4. The Send document opens.

  5. On the File menu, point to Send To, and then click Mail Recipient (for Review).
  6. The Choose Profile dialog box might appear, showing information about your Internet or network profile.

  7. Click OK, if necessary, to accept the profile and display the message window.
  8. (Image unavailable)


    TIP:
    To send a copy of the current document as the message body in an e-mail message, click the E-Mail button on the Standard toolbar. A toolbar appears in the Word document with e- mail commands from which you can send the current document.
  9. Click in the To box, if necessary, and then type someone@microsoft.com.
  10. Click the Insert File button, and then navigate to the Collaborate folder, if necessary.
  11. Click Attach1, hold down Ctrl, click Attach2, and then click Insert.
  12. The Attach box shows three files.

  13. On the Message toolbar, click the Importance: High button.
  14. The message is set for delivery with the Importance: High flag.

  15. Click anywhere in the message pane.
  16. On the Formatting toolbar, click the Highlight button.
  17. The pointer changes to a highlight pen in text areas.

  18. Drag the pointer over the text in the message pane.
  19. The text is highlighted with yellow, making it stand out.

  20. On the Message toolbar, click the Send button.
  21. When you try this with a real e-mail address, the e-mail message with the attached documents is sent out for review. In this case, the e-mail message is sent to an e- mail account at Microsoft, which automatically sends a response to the sender. You’ll receive an e-mail response in your Inbox. The Send document appears in the document window.

  22. On the Standard toolbar, click the Save button to save the document.
  23. Click the Close Window button in the document window.
  24. The Send document closes.

Chapter Wrap-Up

To finish the chapter:

  • On the File menu, click Exit, or click the Close button in the Word window.
  • Word closes.

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