Xu Hướng 2/2023 # How To Zoom In Word 2010 # Top 9 View | Hoisinhvienqnam.edu.vn

Xu Hướng 2/2023 # How To Zoom In Word 2010 # Top 9 View

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Computer monitors vary a lot in resolution, and the strength of an individual’s eyesight can lead them to want larger text on their screen. This is especially true when you are reading on your computer screen, such as when you are viewing or editing a document in Word 2010. So if you are finding that the text size is too small for comfortable reading, or if you want to zoom way back and see how your document page looks in its’ entirety, then you can follow the tutorial below to zoom in or out in Word 2010.

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Zoom In or Out on a Document in Word 2010

You can always return to the default 100% zoom level by pressing the 100% button in the Zoom section of the ribbon that we will be navigating to below. This can save you some time as you try and return to normal after zooming in or out on your document.

Step 1: Open Word 2010.

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We previously covered how to zoom in Print Preview in Word 2010.

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.

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The Zoom Tool In Word 2007

Zoom in or out with Word 2007

There are several ways Word 2007 lets you zoom in or zoom out on documents: the first way to zoom in or out is to use the zoom slider located in the bottom right corner of Microsoft Word’s main window: by default, your documents are zoomed at 100% – in other words, the document is shown in real size, without any actual zoom.

Zoom in/out or reset the zoom from using the Word 2007 ribbon

Named zoom factors in Word 2007

Word 2007 also includes “named zoom factors” in the Zoom dialog: namely, these are Page width (which will zoom the document to make it fit the entire width of the Word window); Text width (which will automatically zoom in (or out) until the left and right text boundaries are lined up with the border of your Word 2007 window); and finally Whole page, which will zoom out of the document until the entire height of the current page is visible inside your Word 2007 window:

Note that the following named zoom factors are also available directly from the ribbon: One Page (zoom out to show the entire page in all its height), Two Pages (show the same zoom factor as One Page, but show two pages side by side), and Page Width (zoom in to make your document page as wide as permitted by the size of the Word 2007 window). Named zooms in Word 2007 are just shortcuts to various zoom levels, and you can still access them manually, using any one of the zooming methods we outline in this tutorial.

Using the mouse to zoom in Word 2007

Here is a quick tip to close this Word 2007 tutorial on zooming: to zoom in or out fast, hold down the control key on your keyboard ( Ctrl), and scroll the wheel of your mouse. To zoom in, scroll up with the mouse wheel, while holding the Ctrl key pressed down; to zoom out of your document, follow the same steps, and move your mouse wheel down, as if you were scrolling down, still with the Ctrl key held down!

Since each of the mouse “thumps” corresponds to an increment (or decrement) of 10%, Ctrl-scroll 9 times down to zoom out to the minimum of 10% (shown on the screenshot above), and ctrl-scroll back up 9 times to reset the zoom. Since Word 2007 lets you zoom in up to 500% of the original document size, this means that you can view your document, with maximum zoom on, 50-times larger than it actually is. (If you want to zoom that much into the document, using the status bar slider we mentioned earlier would be easier than scrolling up while holding down the control key.)

Learn How To Zoom In Excel: Change Your Worksheet Magnification

The zoom feature in Excel changes the scale of a worksheet. When you want to see more or less of a worksheet, use Zoom to increase or decrease the magnification.

Choose Your Zoom Method

There are three different ways to zoom in on a worksheet:

The Zoom slider located on the status bar.

The Zoom tool found on the View tab of the Excel ribbon.

The Zoom on roll with IntelliMouseoption.

Use the Zoom Slider

When you want to quickly change the magnification of a worksheet, use the Zoom slider. You’ll find the Zoom slider in the bottom right corner of the Excel window. To use the Zoom slider, drag the slider to the right or to the left.

To zoom in, drag the slider to the right. Everything on the worksheet gets larger and you see less of the worksheet.

To zoom out, drag the slider to the left. Objects in the worksheet get smaller and you see more of the worksheet.

An alternative to using the slider is to select Zoom Out or Zoom In located at either end of the slider. The buttons zoom the worksheet in or out in increments of 10%.

Set a Custom Zoom Magnification

Select Zoom to open the Zoom dialog box. The Zoom dialog box contains pre-set magnification options ranging from 25% to 200%, as well as choices for custom magnification and zooming to fit the current selection.

Zoom With Shortcut Keys

Keyboard key combinations that zoom in and out of a worksheet involve using the ALT key. These shortcuts access the zoom options on the View tab of the ribbon using keyboard keys rather than the mouse.

Here are the zoom shortcut keys:

When you’re working in the Zoom dialog box, press one of the following keyboard shortcuts to change the magnification level:

Using these keyboard keys to activate the Customzoom option requires additional keystrokes in addition to those needed to open the Zoomdialog box.

After typing ALT+ W+ Q+ C, enter numbers such as 33 for a 33% magnification level. Complete the sequence by pressing Enter.

Zoom on Roll With IntelliMouse

If you frequently adjust the zoom level of worksheets, you might want to use the Zoom on roll with IntelliMouse option.

When activated, this option allows you to zoom in or out using the scroll wheel. The option is activated using the Excel Options dialog box.

Select Options to open the Excel Options dialog box.

Select Advanced in the left-hand panel of the dialog box.

Select Zoom on roll with IntelliMouse in the right panel to activate this option.

Zoom out to Display Named Ranges

If a worksheet contains one or more named ranges, zoom levels below 40% display these named ranges surrounded by a border. This provides a quick and easy way to check their location in a worksheet.

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How To Create Numbered Headings Or Outline Numbering In Word 2007 And Word 2010

How you set up numbered headings depends on what version of Word you have. This page is about setting up numbered headings in Word 2007 and Word 2010. If you have Word 2003 or an earlier version, see How to create numbered headings or outline numbering in Word 2003 and earlier versions.

Numbering run amok

Word’s paragraph numbering sometimes goes haywire. Just when you think you’ve got it organized, the numbering starts doing silly things. If Word’s paragraph numbering were a group of orchestral musicians, it might look like this:

Musicians run amok

What’s needed?

What’s needed is someone to get those mad horn players organized and co-ordinated [Lene Fredborg 12-Sep-2017: linked picture of orchestra removed – picture doesn’t exist anymore]. We don’t need another player: we clearly have enough of those! What we need is a co-ordinator.

In an orchestra, the conductor co-ordinates. For Word’s numbering, the mechanism we use to organize and co-ordinate paragraph numbering is a List Style. The List Style co-ordinates. It doesn’t do the actual work of formatting text. We leave that to paragraph styles.

So, we need:

a List Style as the co-ordinating mechanism for the numbering, and

a paragraph style for each heading level (Word allows, actually requires, 9 levels).

Understanding List Styles

A List Style has 9 levels. Each level can be linked to a paragraph style. And, each level stores information about how to number text to which that linked paragraph style has been applied.

A List Style actually does two things.

A List Style creates a set or group of styles. Word comes with built-in paragraph styles named Heading 1, Heading 2, Heading 3. But there is no connection between them. They just happen to share similar names. A List Style ‘groups’ those paragraph styles into some order. Only the List Style knows that Heading 1 is followed by Heading 2 and that it is followed by Heading 3. There are 9 levels in any List Style.

A List Style stores the information about how to number each level. That includes the format of the number ( “1” or “a” or “i”), whether the number is preceded by text (eg “Chapter 1” or “Part A”), whether the number includes previous levels’ numbers (eg paragraph 1.4.3), and the indents (the distance from margin to number and from number to text).

Set up your Heading paragraph styles

There are good reasons for using the built-in Heading styles.

Before you begin the numbering, make sure your Heading styles are set up appropriately.

Modify the Heading 1 style so that it is based on “No style”. Modify Heading 2 so it’s based on Heading 1. Modify Heading 3 based on Heading 2. And so on. Not everyone does this, but I find it useful because of the way the formatting of Word’s styles cascade.

Now, modify the Paragraph settings of every Heading style so that the Left Indent is 0, and the Special indent is set to (none). Do this even if you want your headings to be indented from the left margin, and even if you want a hanging indent. Why? Because for outline-numbered styles, we will set the paragraph indent and the hanging indents (if any) when we set up the numbering.

Create a list style

Figure 1: Choose the Multilevel list menu

From the menu, choose Define New List Style (Figure 2).

Figure 2: On the Multilevel list menu, choose the Define New List Style option.

In the Define New List Style dialog (Figure 3), do (only) two things:

Give your list style a name. Hint: Give it aplural name. That makes it clear that this is a list style that’s controlling more than one paragraph style. And, give it a name directly related to the paragraph styles you’re going to use. We’re going to use paragraph styles Heading 1, Heading 2, Heading 3 etc. So I suggest that you name the list style as Headings.

We’re now in the Modify Multilevel List dialog box (Figure 5). The list style is the co-ordinating mechanism for the whole “set” of paragraph styles we’ll use. So we set up all levels of numbering in this one dialog box.

To set up the numbering:

Attach the Heading paragraph styles to the 9 levels in the list style. To do that:

Now we tell Word about the numbering itself for Level 1

Delete anything in the ‘Enter formatting for number” box.

If you want the numbering to start with some text (eg to number a paragraph as “Chapter 1” or “Section 1”) then enter the text including any space in the ‘Enter formatting for number’ box. Leave the insertion point after your text.

From the Number style for this level list, choose the kind of numbering you want.

Set up numbering for levels 2 to 9.

Delete anything in the ‘Enter formatting for number” box.

If you want to include a previous level’s numbering, then use the ‘Include level number from’ box. If you want punctuation after each level, add it into the ‘Enter formatting for number’ box as you go.

For example, for Level 2, I might want the numbering to be “1.1”. That is, I want the Level 1 number and the Level 2 number. So, from the ‘Include level number from’ box, I choose ‘Level 1’. Then I type a full stop (full point, period, whatever). Then I choose from the ‘Number style for this level’ box.

You have to do each previous level separately. By the time you come to do Level 9, if you want paragraphs numbered 1.1.1.1.1.1.1.1.1, you need to add Level 1, Level 2, Level 3 etc, all the way to Level 8. This can get tedious, but hang in there!

From the Number style for this level list, choose the kind of numbering you want for the current level.

Repeat for each of levels 3 to 9. If you don’t want numbering for a level, leave the ‘Enter formatting for number’ box empty.

The hard way is to set the ‘Aligned at’, ‘Text indent at’ and ‘Add tab stop at’ boxes individually. Just remember that they’re all measured from the left margin.

My finished settings look like Figure 5.

Figure 5: The finished settings in the Modify Multilevel List dialog

OK, OK back to your document.

How to apply the Heading styles to your text

So you have set up your List Style. But we don’t ever use the List Style. Instead, we format paragraphs using the Heading 1, Heading 2 etc paragraph styles. Because you linked the heading paragraph styles to the List Style, the heading styles will now use the numbering you set up in the List Style.

Applying numbering

The conductor doesn’t produce any sound: musicians do that. And you won’t find a part for the conductor in the score.

The list style doesn’t format your text: paragraph styles do that. And you won’t find the list style in the Styles pane.

Apply your paragraph styles to text. We don’t ever actually use the list style.

How to apply Heading 1 style to a paragraph

To apply the numbering to one or more paragraphs in your document:

How to create a lower-level heading (or: how to demote a heading)

Figure 6: Use the Increase Indent button to demote a paragraph (ie indent it to the right)

You can create lower levels of headings by applying the paragraph styles Heading 2, Heading 3 etc. There are lots of ways to apply a paragraph style to your text. Here are three particularly relevant to headings:

How to edit your numbering scheme

Your numbering scheme is stored in your Headings list style. It’s not stored in the individual paragraph styles. Therefore:

Edit the individual paragraph styles if you want to change paragraph settings (eg space before or after) or the font of the text that follows the heading text (eg to make it big or pink or bold). To edit an individual paragraph style, see How to modify styles in Microsoft Word.

Edit the list style if you want to change the numbers, the position between number and text, the size of the number itself and so on. To edit your list style:

Figure 7: Choose the Multilevel list menu

You will see the Headings list style highlighted at the bottom of the menu.

Is all this really necessary? Can’t I just use the List Library?

If using the List Library on the Multilevel List menu (see Figure 2 or Figure 8 ) works for you, then go for it! For quick’n’dirty work, it may be just the thing.

For a corporate template that will be used by hundreds or thousands of users, it’s probably not the best solution. For really big complicated documents, or documents where you have to cut and paste from one document to another a lot, then the List Library may let you down.

For more information, directly from Microsoft’s Word development team, see [NOTE: outdated links removed by Lene Fredborg 29-Dec-2016] The Many Levels of Lists and Multilevel Lists vs List Styles.

Too good to be true?

Related articles on other sites

And, read from people in Microsoft’s Word development team especially Stuart Stuple’s The Why Behind Our Styles and Lists Designs.

Related articles on this site

How to create numbered headings or outline numbering in your Microsoft Word document. How to number headings and figures in Appendixes in Microsoft Word

Photo info

Photograph of horn players taken at National Music Camp, Geelong Grammar, January 1993. I have no recollection of why all the horn players were wearing silly hats, but National Music Camp has a fine tradition of encouraging innocent pranks and general merriment-as well as damned hard work-so it’s not entirely surprising. What’s more puzzing is why I kept the photo all these years!

John Curro, conductor of the Queensland Youth Orchestra who taught me more than I’ll ever know.

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