This video will share with you how to search for cells within Excel’s find command and then select all the contents simultaneously.
In the video, I show you how to delete all rows that contain the same value. I use Excel’s find (control + F), type what I want to select. Then I click “find all”). The secret is to do control + A to select all.
With PowerPoint 2013 or 2016, you can create screen recordings and then save video as an mp4 format. First you will need to get Office Mix for free.
Once you download Office Mix, your PowerPoint Ribbon Mix tab will look like this.
Click the Screen Recording button to get started. It will give you an option to drag a selection around the portion of the screen you want to record.
Then you receive a 3-2-1 countdown. The recording will capture any mouse movements that come into the screen space you selected.
After you stop the recording, the video will be embedded into the PowerPoint slide. Right click the video and choose save media as….mp4.
I use this to create my video demos on my blog and then upload them to YouTube. Here is my last video I created about my favorite 6 Excel tips.
The Office Mix tool is one of my favorite software application tools.
In this post, lets say you have a list of confirmed RSVP guests. You also have another list of actual guests who showed up. The problem is that you have some people who showed up but did not RSVP. In the graphic below can you spot out the two people that are in Column C (Actual List of Guests) but are not in Column A (Confirmed RSVP Guest Master List)? Probably, I guess it wouldn’t take that long for you find the two, but what if you had 500 or 1000 people on the list? Forget that approach. See my previous post on how to do this in Access here.
The Match function returns the relative position of an item in an array that matches a specified value in a specified order is how Excel describes the Match function. That is a mouthful but let me try it in my own words. Tell Excel an item to look up. For example “Amy Woodson” from cell C2. Next tell Excel where to look to check where “Amy Woodson” is would be located from another list ($A$2:$A$10). Choose to find an exact match so type zero for the third argument (Match_type). If Excel finds “Amy Woodson” in the cross referenced list, then return what position it is in. So we will get a whole number if “Amy Woodson” is in both list. She is actually in the eight spot. That is why Excel places the value 8 next to her. Now how this is going to work is that if Excel cannot find the match, it will return an error #N/A. That is what will then tell us that we have someone that is not in both lists.
BINGO! We could then filter out all the #N/As to find out who was not on both lists. Henry Boxson and David Chapmen are not in the RSVP list in column A.
If you liked this post you also might be interested in another post I wrote about ditching the VLookup and using the Match and Index instead to find the lookup value.
And here is my favorite PDF of Excel Keyboard Shortcuts reference list.
When you want to replace fonts in a document, Word has a couple of tools to get the job done. One way is to modify the style. There are many styles in Word, but the two popular styles types include character and paragraph. A paragraph style is a set of instructions telling Word how to format a paragraph. Check my blog post on Styles here. The default style in Word is normal and current version of Word is Calibri, 11 point font. You can see a list of the document Styles by clicking the Style dialog box launcher from the Home tab. Styles help create table of contents.
Once you click recognize the style you want to modify, right click the style and select modify. Make the font changes, click ok and everywhere in the document that used that style will be automatically updated.
Another option is to run Word’s find and replace feature. Control + H or click the replace command from the Home tab.
Click the more button, which will make the box bigger and have options to find and replace fonts.
Click in the find what box, then select format, then font. Choose the font you want to find. Repeat the steps with the replace with font line.
Check out my Word shortcuts cheat sheet. If you like this post and want more delivered to your inbox, sign up for the newsletter list from the right side bar.