Viewers: in countries Watching now:
Outlook 2007 is the latest full-featured emailing and contact management software from the Microsoft Office suite. Instructor Sean Conrad explains each of Outlook 2007's components and new features in detail, from the basics of the main interface to the more advanced elements of the application. Sean covers the Office button and the Quick Access toolbar as well as the ins and outs of reading and writing email. He delves into using the advanced filtering features to prioritize incoming mail and avoid unwanted spam or files. Sean also explains how to integrate Outlook's Calendar and Notes features for increased productivity.
Eventually you're going to complete some tasks, so how do you go about marking them complete? Well again, there's multiple ways to do that. Of course, you can open the Task up, and set its status as Completed. Notice the Mark Complete button up in the Manage Task group went dark as soon as I did that. And it automatically set the status to 100% complete. That one has a line through it now, indicating that's been marked complete. I can also mark a Task as complete, simply by clicking in the Flag column. If I've done that in error, just click the Flag column again to set the Flag back, or right-click to chose a different Flag, Add a Reminder, or Mark it as Complete.
Notice, marking Task as complete does not remove them from your Task list. So if you've done us a while ago and you don't need to see it on the list anymore, instead of just marking as complete, you can go ahead and delete it. You can select the item and click Delete on your keyboard to do that, select it and click the Delete button in the toolbar, or you can right-click and choose Delete to get rid of the Task.
There are currently no FAQs about Outlook 2007 Essential Training.
Access exercise files from a button right under the course name.
Search within course videos and transcripts, and jump right to the results.
Remove icons showing you already watched videos if you want to start over.
Make the video wide, narrow, full-screen, or pop the player out of the page into its own window.