Pushing for time-saving in document production

Microsoft Word 2010, 2013 and 2016
Intermediate Training Courses

DMW's Intermediate courses focus on exploiting Word techniques to create documents in the most efficient manner and on constructing documents in ways that make them quick and easy to amend and reformat.

Course Content

Word ribbon

AutoText Understanding and applying AutoText.

AutoCorrect Correct spelling and hypos as you type.

Styles What they are; what is their relevance.

Paragraph styles Controlling paragraph appearance and behavior.

Character styles Controlling appearance of characters.

Paragraph numbering Automatic numbering of paragraphs as you see in reports and legal documents.

Heading styles Their importance and application to document production; automatic numbering of headings.

Tables Uses, creation, formatting and modification.

Borders For characters, paragraphs, tables and so on.

Including images Logos, photographs, clip-art, WordArt, diagrams and so on.

Drawing Creating freehand drawings, regular shapes and boxes of text.

Document sections Ways to divide up complex documents.

Headers and footers Different ones on different pages.

Word fields Types of fields and what they add to documents.

ToC Creating and maintaining tables of content.

Templates Labour-saving frameworks for new and existing documents.

With groups in which people already have an appreciation of Word, we focus on topics of the greatest shared interest and relevance. This is an advantage of on-site training: you are not tied to a syllabus as you might be when attending a public course.

Course Duration

This course takes one day on-site, normally between 9:30 AM and 4:30 PM. Starts and finishes can be changed to suit your diary.

Not having to face the costs in terms of time and travel to a training centre and not being far from your desk are advantages to you of on-site courses.

Course Prerequisites

Completion of our Microsoft Word Basic Introduction course or sound practical experience of the skills covered by that course.

Touch-typing ability is not a prerequisite. There will be some typing, but speed is not critical to success in the course. Delegates must know their way around the keyboard.