Press Release: June 21, 2010
Three New Office 2010 Missing Manuals from O'Reilly Media
Learn how to best use Excel, Access, and Microsoft Project 2010 with these three books that should have been in the box. Whether you're a novice or an every-day user, you'll become a master with these tips and crystal-clear explanations. Contact me with the titles you're interested in, as well as where you'll post your review.
—Mary Rotman, firstname.lastname@example.orgNew Releases from O'Reilly
Fast-paced and easy to use, this guide shows you how to get the most out of Excel 2010. You'll learn how to develop a spreadsheet from scratch, create formulas, add data, and analyze and graph data so you can make informed business decisions. With clear jargon-free explanations, step-by-step instructions, tons of illustrations, and lots of undocumented tips and shortcuts, you'll get hands-on guided tours and explanations of Excel's new features.
Access may be a complex and intimidating Office application, but you'll tame it quickly with this book. You'll learn how to design complete databases, maintain them, search for valuable nuggets of information, and build attractive forms for quick-and-easy data entry in no time. You'll even delve into the black art of Access programming by learning valuable tricks and techniques to automate common tasks—even if you've never touched a line of code before.
Microsoft Project 2010 helps users control the variables on any project, big or small—such as schedules, budgets, communications, and changes—rather than be controlled by them. Written by project management expert Bonnie Biafore, this book teaches you how to do everything from setting, tracking, and adjusting schedules and budgets to testing scenarios and recognizing trouble spots before your project breaks down.
For a review copy or more information please email email@example.com. Please include your delivery address and contact information.
O’Reilly Media spreads the knowledge of innovators through its books, online services, magazines, and conferences. Since 1978, O’Reilly Media has been a chronicler and catalyst of cutting-edge development, homing in on the technology trends that really matter and spurring their adoption by amplifying “faint signals” from the alpha geeks who are creating the future. An active participant in the technology community, the company has a long history of advocacy, meme-making, and evangelism.
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