Excel 2007 Page Layout
The Excel 2007 Page Layout tab in Excel lets you make changes to the overall page, including margins, colors, printing and views.
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In the Excel 2007 Page Setup section of the page layout tab the first button is Margins. Click the down arrow to see the default selections. These are the margins that you need to set for printing your document.
The Excel View options allow you to view or see the spreadsheet differently. You can adjust the Excel window to suit what you are currently working on by changing the view to match your current task.
In Page Layout option, we have various commands which we use to prepare the workbook for printing and exporting to PDF format. Through this command, we can adjust the page in the way we want to see after printing.
Excel 2007 Scale to Fit section allows you to adjust how large you want your spreadsheet to be on the printed page. There are 2 ways of working with these features. If you prefer to make changes in a window click the little diagonal arrow in the lower right hand corner. This will open the Page Setup window with the Page tab already selected. You can make changes to the scale of your spreadsheet in the scaling section of this tab.
Excel’s Trust Center, which causes security prompts, was introduced in Excel 2007, so when you are working with a workbook in Excel 2007 or Excel 2010, it runs automatically and handles macros in different ways depending on the settings you select. This post will go through the similarities and differences in excel macro security in Excel 2007 and Excel 2010.
You can add text, such as page numbers, filename, worksheet name, and date, to the header and footer on your spreadsheet. But, what if you want the first page of your worksheet to have a different header than the rest? That’s an easy task to accomplish. We used Excel 2016 to illustrate this feature. To make header and footer on the first page of the current worksheet different from the rest of the pages, click the “Page Layout” tab.
Templates are predesigned and formatted spreadsheets, the provide consistency of layout's structure and save time and repetition of work. Frequently when working with spreadsheets you want to use the same layout or design.
Before you begin creating spreadsheets in Excel, you may want to set up your Excel environment and become familiar with a few key tasks and features such as how to minimize and maximize the Ribbon, configure the Quick Access toolbar, switch page views, and access your Excel options.
You can use the Scaling option in Page Setup to set limits on how many pages wide and tall your document should be when you print it. The problem with that is that you can find your page fits onto one page, but becomes too small to read. Not only that, but Excel ignores any manual page breaks you've entered. This lesson explains how you can print your spreadsheet so it automatically scales to be one page wide without forcing the rows into a single page.
When you finish compiling your worksheet, you will probably want to print a hard copy or e-mail a copy to someone else. This tutorial shows you a number of Excel tools you can use to improve your document layout, including headers, footers, page orientation, and margins.