Microsoft Outlook was designed to make organizing your daily information easy – almost automatic. Outlook pulls together everything you need to know about your daily tasks, appointments, e-mail messages, and other details. It can act as your assistant in dealing with the flurry of small but important details that stand between you and the work you do.
Outlook 2002 For Dummies shows you how useful Outlook is, but also demonstrates new ways to make it more useful for the things you do most. If you fit any of the following categories, then this book is for you:
- Your company just adopted Outlook as its e-mail program and you need to figure out how to use it in a hurry.
- You're planning to purchase or have just purchased Outlook and want to know what you can do with it and how to use it.
- You want an easier, more efficient tool for managing tasks, schedules, e-mail, and other details in your working life.
Even if you don't f all into one of these groups, this book gives you simple, clear explanations of how Outlook can work for you.
In Outlook 2002 For Dummies, you'll uncover how to
- Use Outlook, and what most people do with Outlook on a typical day.
- Create, view, move, copy, and organize your items and files.
- Make e-mail easier to compose and manage
- Coordinate your schedules and tasks with other Outlook users
- Jot down notes and use Outlook's automatic journal to keep track of your important stuff.
Outlook is easier to use than you might think. It also does a lot more than you might realize. Outlook does ordinary things extraordinarily well. If you want to do the same, take a look at Outlook 2002 For Dummies.
|Series:||For Dummies Series|
|Product dimensions:||7.40(w) x 9.20(h) x 0.80(d)|
About the Author
The world of high technology has led Mr. Dyszel to grapple with such subjects as Multimedia (or how to make your $2,000 computer do the work of a $20 radio), Personal Information Managers (how to make your $3,000 laptop computer do the work of a $3.00 date book), and graphics programs (how to make your $5,000 package of computers and peripheral devices do the work of a 50-cent box of crayons). All joking aside, he has found that after you figure out the process, most of this stuff can be useful, helpful, and yes, even cool.
Like many public figures with skeletons in their closets, this author has a secret past. Before entering the computer industry, Mr. Dyszel sang with the New York City Opera and worked regularly on the New York stage as a singer, actor, and writer in numerous plays, musicals, and operas. His opera spoof -- 99% ARTFREE! -- won critical praise from The New York Times, New York Daily News, and the Associated Press when he performed the show Off-Broadway.