Combine multiple Word documents Instantly
Writing a report or a book with multiple authors? Each one sends their chapter separately. Now your job is to Combine multiple Word documents. Don’t even think of copy paste. Here is a short video which explains how it is done in seconds.
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If you’re working on multiple Word documents, it may be helpful to view some or all of them at once. There are a couple of different ways you can view multiple documents and even a way to view different parts of the same document at the same time. To view multiple documents, open the documents you want to view and click the “View” tab. For this example, we opened two documents.
Word has two really useful features that almost no one ever uses: Compare Documents and Combine Documents. As their names imply, the features let you either compare two Word docs against each other or combine two together.
If you work on several different documents at a time, Word makes it easy to open multiple documents in different windows at once. It’s as easy as selecting multiple files like you do in Windows Explorer. When you first open Word, the “Recent” list displays on the backstage screen. At the bottom of the “Recent” list, click the “Open Other Documents” link.
Finding out how many pages are in a Word document is really easy when the document is open. However, what if you have a lot of documents in one folder for which you want to find out page counts? This is easily done in Windows.
It is important to know how to save the documents you are working with. There are many ways you share and receive documents, which will affect how you need to save the file.
Are you downloading the document? Saving it for the first time? Saving it as another name? Sharing it with someone that does not have Word 2007? All of these things will affect how you save your Word documents. In this lesson you will learn how to use the save and save as commands, how to save as a Word 97-2003 compatible document, and how to save as a PDF.
Word 2010 is a word processor that allows you to create various types of documents such as letters, papers, flyers, faxes and more. In this lesson, you will be introduced to the Ribbon and the new Backstage view, and you'll learn how to create new documents and open existing ones.
Have you recently upgraded to Word 2013? Documents created in earlier versions of Word are compatible with Word 2013, but the new features in Word 2013 will not be available in your older documents unless you convert them to the latest version. If you have documents from earlier versions of Word that you need to refer to or change, you may want to convert them to the latest version.
This section is word 2007 Window is used when you are working on more than 1 word document and need to see multiple documents at one time.
In addition to working with existing documents, you will want to be able to create new documents. Each time you open Word, a new, blank document appears; however, you will also need to know how to create new documents while an existing document is open.
In this lesson you will learn how to create new documents including templates and blank documents via the Microsoft Office Button.
You probably have some text that you type often in your Word documents, such as addresses. Instead of retyping this text every time you need it, you can put this common text into one Word document and reference it in other documents–it’ll even automatically update in all your documents if you change it. Say you want to put your address in the footer of your documents, but the address changes from time to time.