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Sunday, December 1, 2013

Training courses for Outlook 2013

Training courses for Outlook 2013

 

Beginner
Calendar basics
Watch these videos to get familiar with the calendar in Outlook 2013. You can keep things simple, or use Outlook to manage complex meetings and schedules.
Download | Watch online
Recall and replace sent messages
You send an email message, and then you start to have second thoughts. In Outlook 2013, you can recall or replace email that you've sent. Or you can resend an email to try to repair the damage. Here's how it works.
Download | Watch online
Send automatic replies when you’re out of the office
Set up automatic replies, set a time range, use rules to manage your inbox while you’re out, and create different out-of-office messages for different groups, with or without a Microsoft Exchange account.
Download | Watch online
The ins and outs of BCC
If you want to hide the names and addresses of recipients in an email, you can use Bcc, which stands for “blind carbon copy”. Here's how it works.
Download | Watch online
Use Instant Search to find messages and text
Use instant search to find email messages containing text that you specify, or that meet criteria such as sender, recipient, or time sent.
Download | Watch online
Intermediate
Add holidays to your calendar
Add holidays for the country that you want to appear on the Outlook calendar.
Download | Watch online
Create or delete a search folder
Create search folders to find messages across folders, based on their content or some other significant attribute (like who they're from). Or delete search folders.
Download | Watch online
Make the switch to Outlook 2013
Watch these videos to make the switch to Outlook 2013. Get started with the new version to see how to do everyday tasks.
Download | Watch online
Reach out with contact groups (distribution lists)
If you often send email to the same group of people, you can save time by using a distribution list, which is called a contact group in Outlook. Instead of typing out everyone’s address whenever you email the group, just type the name of the contact group. Here’s how to create one.
Download | Watch online
Send or delete an email stuck in your outbox
Send mail stuck in your Outbox, or delete it. The usual cause for stuck mail is a large attachment. Take this course to learn how to send or delete stuck mail.
Download | Watch online
Take calendars to the next level
An appointment doesn’t have to be an appointment; it can be any block of time you need to remember. And a meeting can be any block of time that involves coordinating a group of people. Take this course to learn how to take Outlook calendars to the next level by thinking conceptually about them.
Download | Watch online
Track email with read receipts
In Outlook 2013, you can request delivery and read receipts when you send a message. Why? To make sure the recipients get it and open it, if you're not sure about the email address or if the recipients check their email, or maybe you'd just like to know the message got through. Whatever the case, adding a request is easy to do.
Download | Watch online
 
Advanced
Password protect your mailbox
With Outlook and Windows, multiple people can protect their email on one shared computer. First, there’s sharing at work and home. In this scenario, people can protect their email with their own password-protected Windows user accounts. The second scenario is sharing a public computer, where the best way to protect your email is by using the Outlook Web App or some other browser-based email app.
Download |  Watch online

1 comment:

Thomas woodfin said...

Many benefits of outlook so everyone must learn the outlook.
http://www.techwhiz.com.au

FANS OF LUS@N COMPUTER

Network Topologies

· Bus - This topology is an old one and essentially has each of the computers on the network daisy-chained to each other. This type of network is usually peer-to-peer and uses Thinnet (10base2) cabling. It is configured by connecting a "T-connector" to the network adapter and then connecting cables to the T-connectors on the computers on the right and left. At both ends of the chain, the network must be terminated with a 50 ohm impedance terminator. If a failure occurs with a host, it will prevent the other computers from communicating with each other. Missing terminators or terminators with an incorrect impedance will also cause problems.


As you can see if computer #1 sends a packet to computer #4, it must pass through computers #2 and #3, creating excess traffic.
ADVANTAGES: Cheap, simple to set up.
DISADVANTAGES
: Excess network traffic, a failure may affect many users, problems are difficult to troubleshoot.

· Star - The star topology uses twisted pair (10baseT or 100baseT) cabling and requires that all devices are connected to a hub.


ADVANTAGES: centralized monitoring, failures do not affect others unless it is the hub, easy to modify.

DISADVANTAGES: If the hub fails then everything connected to it is down. This is like if you were to burn down the phone company's central office, then anyone connected to it wouldn't be able to make any phone calls.

· Ring - The ring topology looks the same as the star, except that it uses special hubs and ethernet adapters. The ring topology is used with Token Ring networks.
ADVANTAGES: Equal access.
DISADVANTAGES: Difficult to troubleshoot, network changes affect many users, failures affect many users.

· Hybrid - Hybrid topologies are combinations of the above and are common on very large networks. For example, a star bus network has hubs connected in a row (like a bus network) and has computers connected to each hub as in the star topology.

· Mesh - In a true mesh topology every node has a connection to every other node in the network. A full mesh network can be very expensive, but provides redundancy in case of a failure between links.

· Wireless - As the name implies, wireless networks allow computers to comunicate without the use of cables. IEEE 802.11b defines two pieces of equipment, a wireless station, which is usually a PC or a Laptop with a wireless network interface card (NIC), and an Access Point (AP),which acts as a bridge between the wireless stations and Distribution System (DS) or wired networks. An 802.11b wireless network adapter can operate in two modes, Ad-Hoc and Infrastructure. In infrastructure mode, all your traffic passes through a wireless ‘access point’. In Ad-hoc mode your computers talk directly to each other and do not need an access point at all. 802.11b delivers data throughput of 11 Mbps.
ADVANTAGES: World-wide acceptance. Ranges over 150 feet. Freedom to move about and no cables (obvious).
DISADVANTAGES: Susceptible to interference from objects such as microwave ovens and cordless phones

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