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In OneNote 2010 Essential Training, instructor David Rivers demonstrates how OneNote can be used to take notes, organize thoughts, do research, and collaborate with others on projects. This course shows how to quickly add rich content to notebooks, format the content with OneNote's new formatting and styles capabilities, organize information to suit individual needs, and retrieve information effectively. It also shows how to take advantage of the robust OneNote 2010 sharing and collaboration features like Outlook integration, change highlighting and page versioning, wiki-style linking, and the OneNote web applications. Exercise files accompany the course.
Hi, and welcome to Microsoft OneNote 2010 Essential Training. I'm David Rivers. OneNote is known for giving you the ultimate place to store and share your information in a single easy to access location. We'll begin with a tour of an existing notebook in OneNote 2010, browsing through the various sections, pages and subpages to get you up and running and feeling comfortable with the types of content you can store in the OneNote notebook, while exploring best practices for staying organized. With OneNote, you can share your notebook and simultaneously take and edit notes with other people, even access your notes from multiple computers.
Then it's onto the user interface, which receives a full makeover to the new Ribbon, and a new docking feature that allows you to keep track of your notes and where they come from. We'll explore techniques for organizing a notebook. And then it's on to adding content, which could be as simple as typing a note or as advanced as recording your own audio or video. Staying organized in OneNote 2010 is simple. So we'll explore features like Fast Search functionality, Wiki Linking and Quick Filing to help with importing information.
So with all these topics and so many more to cover, let's get started.
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