Bạn đang xem bài viết How To Show Or Hide Tab Characters In Word? được cập nhật mới nhất tháng 3 năm 2024 trên website Hoisinhvienqnam.edu.vn. Hy vọng những thông tin mà chúng tôi đã chia sẻ là hữu ích với bạn. Nếu nội dung hay, ý nghĩa bạn hãy chia sẻ với bạn bè của mình và luôn theo dõi, ủng hộ chúng tôi để cập nhật những thông tin mới nhất.How to show or hide tab characters in Word?
Tab character shown as in document, and users can use it for spacing in document. This tutorial will show you the way to show or hide tab characters in Word document.
Note：Tab character is the mark made by Tab button on the keyboard .
Show or hide tab characters in Word 2003
Show or hide tab characters in Word 2007/2010/2013
Show or hide tab characters with Kutools for Word
Show or hide tab characters in Word 2003
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Show or hide tab characters in Word 2007/2010/2013
Show or hide tab characters with Kutools for Word
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2. Check or uncheck the Tab Characters check box in the Display Setting dialog to show or hide the tab characters. See screenshot:
You can see the result as shown as below:
For more information, please visit: show or hide tab characters in Word.
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How to: Show the Developer tab on the ribbon
2 minutes to read
In this article
To access the Developer tab on the ribbon of an Office application, you must configure it to show that tab because it doesn’t appear by default. For example, you must show that tab if you want to add a GroupContentControl to a document-level customization for Word.
This guidance applies to Office 2010 or later applications only. If you want to show this tab in the 2007 Microsoft Office System, see the following version of this topic How to: Show the Developer tab on the ribbon.
Applies to: The information in this topic applies to document-level projects and VSTO Add-in projects for the following applications: Excel; InfoPath 2013 and InfoPath 2010; Outlook; PowerPoint; Project; Visio; Word. For more information, see Features available by Office application and project type.
Access doesn’t have a Developer tab.
Start any of the Office applications supported by this topic. See the Applies to: note earlier in this topic.
On the File tab, choose the Options button.
The following figure shows the File tab and Options button in Office 2010.
The following figure shows the File tab in Office 2013.
The following figure shows the Options button in Office 2013.
In the ApplicationNameOptions dialog box, choose the Customize Ribbon button.
The following figure shows the Options dialog box and the Customize Ribbon button in Excel 2010. The location of this button is similar in all other applications listed in the “Applies to” section near the top of this topic.
In the list of main tabs, select the Developer check box.
The following figure shows the Developer check box in Word 2010 and Word 2013. The location of this check box is similar in all other applications listed in the “Applies to” section near the top of this topic.
Choose the OK button to close the Options dialog box.See also
How to hide table styles on the Table Tools Design tab in Word (for developers) The problem: does anyone need 99 ways to format a table?
The Design tab includes the Table Styles group. This gives you, out of the box, 99 table styles from which to choose.
Having applied one of the 99 styles, the user can then choose whether or not to show banded columns, banded rows, header or total rows and so on.
In a corporate environment, the communications people would tear their hair out if users formatted tables in 99 different ways. A corporate environment is likely to have 2 or 3 ‘approved’ ways to format a table.The solution: hide most, if not all, of the built-in table styles
Well-constructed templates for corporate use are likely to have 2 or 3 custom table styles that fit the corporate branding. Or, the in-house rules may be that 2 or 3 of the built-in styles are to be used, but the rest are off limits.
There is no way in the user interface to hide the built-in table styles.
But you can do it in code. Something like this will do the trick:Sub HideATableStyle() With ActiveDocument.Styles(Word.wdStyleTableLightShading) .Visibility = True ' Yes, True. .UnhideWhenUsed = False End With End Sub
If you’re creating a template for corporate use, it may be appropriate to hide most of the built-in table styles in the template. Leave the approved custom or built-in table styles visible. Users can then easily apply the corporate-approved table styles when working on documents based on that template.Sub HideATableStyleButMakeItVisibleWhenUsed() With ActiveDocument.Styles(Word.wdStyleTableLightShading) .Visibility = True ' Yes, True. .UnhideWhenUsed = True End With End Sub
There are various elements of the Microsoft Word 2010 program that you might only see intermittently, or which you might only know about from working on a version of the program on a different computer. One such element is the “Navigation” pane that can be shown at the left side of Word 2010’s program window. This pane offers a convenient place to browse through the pages of your document, or to search for text within the document.
The Navigation pane is a feature that can be viewed or hidden by adjusting a setting within the program. This setting will stay applied as Word 2010 is closed and opened so, if you have previously hidden the Navigation pane, or if it was never visible to begin with, then you can follow our guide below to learn how to show the pane and start using it.Display the Navigation Panel in Word 2010
The steps in this article will show you how to display the Navigation column at the left side of the window in Microsoft Word 2010. This column will remain visible for the entire time that Word 2010 is open. Once you no longer need the Navigation pane, you can close it by unchecking the box that you check in Step 3 below.
Step 1: Open Microsoft Word 2010.
Step 3: Check the box to the left of Navigation Pane. You should now see this pane at the left side of your window.
Matthew Burleigh has been writing tech tutorials since 2008. His writing has appeared on dozens of different websites and been read over 50 million times.
After receiving his Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in Computer Science he spent several years working in IT management for small businesses. However, he now works full time writing content online and creating websites.
His main writing topics include iPhones, Microsoft Office, Google Apps, Android, and Photoshop, but he has also written about many other tech topics as well.
Disclaimer: Most of the pages on the internet include affiliate links, including some on this site.
What to Know
This article explains how to hide and unhide worksheets using the contextual menu and the ribbon in Excel for Microsoft 365, Excel 2024, 2024, 2013, and 2010.
Data Use in Hidden Worksheets
By default, all open Excel workbooks display worksheet tabs on the taskbar at the bottom of the screen, but you can hide or display them as needed. At least one worksheet must be visible at all times.
Hiding worksheets doesn’t mean you’re deleting them, and you can still reference them in formulas and charts located on other worksheets or other workbooks.
Hide Worksheets Using the Contextual Menu
If the Hide option is inactive or grayed out, most likely, the current workbook has only one worksheet. Excel deactivates the Hide option for single-sheet workbooks because there must always be at least one visible sheet.
How to Hide a Single Worksheet
How to Hide Multiple Worksheets
Press and hold down the Ctrl key on the keyboard.
Hide Worksheets Using the Ribbon
Excel has no keyboard shortcut for hiding worksheets, but you can use the ribbon bar to accomplish the same task.
Select one or more worksheet tabs at the bottom of an Excel file.
Select Format in the Cells group.
Select Hide Sheet.
Unhide Worksheets Using the Contextual Menu
You can unhide tabs using the contextual menu, just as you can hide them.
Unhide Worksheets Using the Ribbon
As with hiding worksheets, Excel has no keyboard shortcut for unhiding a sheet, but you can still use the ribbon.
Select one or more worksheet tabs at the bottom of the Excel file.
Select Unhide Sheet.
The tutorial shows three different ways to hide rows in your worksheets. It also explains how to show hidden rows in Excel and how to copy only visible rows.
If you want to prevent users from wandering into parts of a worksheet you don’t want them to see, then hide such rows from their view. This technique is often used to conceal sensitive data or formulas, but you may also wish to hide unused or unimportant areas to keep your users focused on relevant information.
On the other hand, when updating your own sheets or exploring inherited workbooks, you would certainly want to unhide all rows and columns to view all data and understand the dependencies. This article will teach you both options.How to hide rows in Excel
Anyway, you begin with selecting the rows you’d like to hide:
To select multiple contiguous rows, drag across the row headings using the mouse. Or select the first row and hold down the Shift key while selecting the last row.
With the rows selected, proceed with one of the following options.Hide rows using the ribbon
If you enjoy working with the ribbon, you can hide rows in this way:
Under Visibility, point to Hide & Unhide, and then select Hide Rows.
Either way, the selected rows will be hidden from view straight away.
If you’d rather not take your hands off the keyboard, you can quickly hide the selected row(s) by pressing this shortcut: Ctrl + 9How to unhide rows in Excel
As with hiding rows, Microsoft Excel provides a few different ways to unhide them. Which one to use is a matter of your personal preference. What makes the difference is the area you select to instruct Excel to unhide all hidden rows, only specific rows, or the first row in a sheet.Unhide rows by using the ribbon
Here is the Excel Unhide Rows shortcut: Ctrl + Shift + 9
Pressing this key combination (3 keys simultaneously) displays any hidden rows that intersect the selection.
In order to unhide all rows on a sheet, you need to select all rows. For this, you can either:
Press the Select All shortcut: Ctrl + A
Please note that in Microsoft Excel, this shortcut behaves differently in different situations. If the cursor is in an empty cell, the whole worksheet is selected. But if the cursor is in one of contiguous cells with data, only that group of cells is selected; to select all cells, press Ctrl+A one more time.
Once the entire sheet is selected, you can unhide all rows by doing one of the following:
Press Ctrl + Shift + 9 (the fastest way).How to unhide all cells in Excel
To unhide all rows and columns, select the whole sheet as explained above, and then press Ctrl + Shift + 9 to show hidden rows and Ctrl + Shift + 0 to show hidden columns.How to unhide specific rows in Excel
Depending on which rows you want to unhide, select them as described below, and then apply one of the unhide options discussed above.
To show one or several adjacent rows, select the row above and below the row(s) that you want to unhide.
To unhide multiple non-adjacent rows, select all the rows between the first and last visible rows in the group.
For example, to unhide rows 3, 7, and 9, you select rows 2 – 10, and then use the ribbon, context menu or keyboard shortcut to unhide them.How to unhide top rows in Excel
Hiding the first row in Excel is easy, you treat it just like any other row on a sheet. But when one or more top rows are hidden, how do you make them visible again, given that there is nothing above to select?
The clue is to select cell A1. For this, just type A1 in the Name Box, and press Enter.Tips and tricks for hiding and unhiding rows in Excel
As you have just seen, hiding and showing rows in Excel is quick and straightforward. In some situations, however, even a simple task can become a challenge. Below you will find easy solutions to a few tricky problems.How to hide rows containing blank cells
To hide rows that contain any blank cells, proceed with these steps:
Select the range that contains empty cells you want to hide.
Press Ctrl + 9 to hide the corresponding rows.
This method works well when you want to hide all rows that contain at least one blank cell, as shown in the screenshot below:
If you want to hide blank rows in Excel, i.e. the rows where all cells are blank, then use the COUNTBLANK formula explained in How to remove blank rows to identify such rows.How to hide rows based on cell value
To hide and show rows based on a cell value in one or more columns, use the capabilities of Excel Filter. It provides a handful of predefined filters for text, numbers and dates as well as an ability to configure a custom filter with your own criteria (please follow the above link for full details).
To unhide filtered rows, you remove filter from a specific column or clear all filters in a sheet, as explained here.Hide unused rows so that only working area is visible
In situations when you have a small working area on the sheet and a whole lot of unnecessary blank rows and columns, you can hide unused rows in this way:
Press Ctrl + Shift + Down arrow to extend the selection to the bottom of the sheet.
Press Ctrl + 9 to hide the selected rows.
In a similar fashion, you hide unused columns:
Select an empty column that comes after the last column with data.
Press Ctrl + Shift + Right arrow to select all other unused columns to the end of the sheet.
Press Ctrl + 0 to hide the selected columns. Done!
If you decide to unhide all cells later, select the entire sheet, then press Ctrl + Shift + 9 to unhide all rows and Ctrl + Shift + 0 to unhide all columns.
If your worksheet contains hundreds or thousands of rows, it can be hard to detect hidden ones. The following trick makes the job easy.
This will select all visible cells and mark the rows adjacent to hidden rows with a white border:How to copy visible rows in Excel
Supposing you have hidden a few irrelevant rows, and now you want to copy the relevant data to another sheet or workbook. How would you go about it? Select the visible rows with the mouse and press Ctrl + C to copy them? But that would also copy the hidden rows!
To copy only visible rows in Excel, you’ll have to go about it differently:
Select visible rows using the mouse.
Press Ctrl + C to copy the selected rows.
Press Ctrl + V to paste the visible rows.Cannot unhide rows in Excel
If you have troubles unhiding rows in your worksheets, it’s most likely because of one of the following reasons.1. The worksheet is protected
Whenever the Hide and Unhide features are disabled (greyed out) in your Excel, the first thing to check is worksheet protection.2. Row height is small, but not zero
In case the worksheet is not protected but specific rows still cannot be unhidden, check the height of those rows. The point is that if a row height is set to some small value, between 0.08 and 1, the row seems to be hidden but actually it is not. Such rows cannot be unhidden in the usual way. You have to change the row height to bring them back.
To have it done, perform these steps:
Select a group of rows, including a row above and a row below the problematic row(s).
This will make all hidden rows visible again.
If the row height is set to 0.07 or less, such rows can be unhidden normally, without the above manipulations.3. Trouble unhiding the first row in Excel
If someone has hidden the first row in a sheet, you may have problems getting it back because you cannot select the row before it. In this case, select cell A1 as explained in How to unhide top rows in Excel and then unhide the row as usual, for example by pressing Ctrl + Shift + 9.
If none of the above tips has worked for you, there is a chance that the hidden rows are a result of filtering. In this case, clear the filters, as explained in How to remove filter in Excel.
This is how you hide and undie rows in Excel. I thank you for reading and hope to see you on our blog next week!You may also be interested in
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