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You may do it manually for the second and succeeding citations by editing the field. Right click on the citation and select the "Edit Field" option. For example, if the original citation was this: (Johnson, Meyer, Lewis, Czerny, & Carroll, 2013) The citation field would be something like this: CITATION John13 \l 1033 If you edit it to this: ...


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Highlight all content within your document (Ctrl+A). Under the "Review" tab click "Select Language". Check and then Uncheck "Do not check spelling or grammar". Click Ok


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You can also just break the SmartArt Graphic, and then resize the layout as you see fit. CTRL + SHIFT + G twice to break the SmartArt Graphic. See tip #2 in the Four Things You Didn't Know You Could Do In PowerPoint YouTube Tutorial: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=05OW0Ce8rT8


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Click in that right-most cell and look at paragraph format.  The right indent may have gotten set to a negative number.


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Sounds like you're on the right track. From the ribbon, select: References/Table of Contents/Insert Table of Contents On the dialog that appears, click Options... The presented dialog will have an (already checked by default) option to: 'Build table of contents from: Styles (as well as Outline levels and Table entry fields). Ensure the ...


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Just for completeness (because it hasn't been excluded in the question): with SVG graphics you no longer have to worry about "preserving quality" concerning the resolution. It scales in arbitrary sizes. This only works for graphics consisting of forms, not for photos, though.


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Use Adobe InDesign, it's a program which is designed specifically to handle this (Among other things). It will let you name fields and buttons etc, adjust them in-program and export them as a fillable PDF directly etc. The only Form options it will not let you do is Java scripts and default text which could be quickly changed in Acrobat. InDesign is payware, ...


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To change color settings for Change Tracking in Word: Open the Review tab Expand the Track Changes option Select Change Tracking Options... You can select different colors for every tracked change type


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You can insert an excel spreadsheet instead After that right click the cell that contains the text you want to rotate > Format cells or press ctrl+1, change the text orientation as below By default there's no borders between cells, so it'll be blank when printing. But if you also need the page to be blank on screen then you can edit the cells' fill ...


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Go to Insert and then insert table. The Table Tools will appear and go to Layout. In the Alignment section you will find Text Direction. Under Text Direction you can do what you are looking to do.


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If I understand you correctly, I think the printing quality option you have mentioned is in the printer driver and not Word itself (please correct me if I'm wrong). Go to File > Print. Then choose the relevant printer and click printer properties. You should see a quality option there. Here's a demonstration from my own Word 2010 and HP printer. Your ...


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I had this problem as well. It was caused by the cell margins being set larger that the cell width. Try going to the Table Properties, then the Cell tab and select Options. Then reducing the cell margins.


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Just right-click the hyperlink and choose "Copy Link Address", "Copy Link Location" or similar option (depending on browser), and then you shouldn't need to choose any paste options at all.


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I got it to work by doing the following: Create a new style called 'Heading 0'. In the modify style dialog select 'Heading 1' as the style based on. When I updated my TOC Heading 0 appears above Heading 1. To indent Heading 0 in the TOC, insert another TOC which will overwrite the current one but choose a few options while doing so: Start on the ...



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