July 15, 2010
Office 2010: The Missing Manual--New from O'Reilly
Sebastopol, CA—Microsoft Office is the most widely used software suite in the world. The half-dozen programs in Office 2010 are packed with amazing features, but most people just know the basics. Office 2010: The Missing Manual (O'Reilly Media, $39.99 USD) not only gets you started with Office, it reveals all kinds of useful things you didn't know the software could do—with plenty of power-user tips and tricks when you're ready for more.
- Create professional-looking documents. Learn everything you need to know to craft beautiful Word documents.
- Stay organized. Keep track of your email, calendar, and contacts with Outlook.
- Crunch numbers with ease. Assemble data, make calculations, and summarize the results with Excel.
- Make eye-catching presentations. Build PowerPoint slideshows with video and audio clips, animations, and more.
- Build Access databases quickly. Make your data easy to find, sort, and manage.
- Manage your files more efficiently. Use the new Backstage view to quickly work with your Office files.
- Get to know the whole suite. Learn to use other handy Office tools: Publisher, OneNote, and Office Web Apps.
"If you're upgrading from Office 2007, you'll be able to zero in on the new features you'll love. If you're a holdout from an earlier version of Office, you'll get up to speed fast—and painlessly," said Nancy Conner, co-author of Office 2010: The Missing Manual, along with Matthew MacDonald.
For a review copy or more information please email email@example.com. Please include your delivery address and contact information.
About the Authors
Nancy Conner has a Ph.D. in English from Brown University and has taught writing, including technical writing, to college students for more than a dozen years. She is currently a freelance copyeditor, specializing in technical books covering topics ranging from the MS Office suite to programming languages to advanced network security.
Matthew MacDonald is a developer, author, and educator in all things Visual Basic and .NET. He's worked with Visual Basic and ASP since their initial versions, and has written over a dozen books on the subject, including The Book of VB .NET (No Starch Press) and Visual Basic 2005: A Developer's Notebook (O'Reilly). He has also written a number of Missing Manual titles on Excel 2007 and Access 2007 (O'Reilly). His website is http://www.prosetech.com.
For more information about the book, including sample content, full table of contents, author bio, and cover graphic, see:
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