This On Demand webinar will make your work life that bit easier and enhance your legal documents. The following areas are covered in this hour-long session:
- document security and storage: passwords, PDFs, the Cloud and recovered documents;
- formatting: styles and document structure; format painter; navigation panes; keeping with next; and cross-referencing;
- tracked changes and document comparison;
- maximising your use of tools: quick access toolbar use; the status bar, find and replace and autotext; and
- a whole extra bag o’ tricks: everything from Crlt+A to Ctrl+W.
You will learn:
- to word process more efficiently;
- tips and shortcuts to help you maximise your use of Word;
- how to exchange and edit documents with another party effectively;
- to produce more uniform and professional looking documents; and
- how to protect documents better.
Who should view?
Lawyers and legal executives with a working knowledge of any version of Word who are wanting to get the most out of the software. Those still working with Word 2003 who need to get up to speed with Word 2010. (Microsoft no longer supports Word 2003 as at 8 April 2014.)
Feedback from the live event
"One of the best presenters I've listened to!"
Access details will be delivered via email within 15 minutes.
Senior Business Analyst, Chapman Tripp
Carlene has been delivering IT Training to the legal profession since 1998. Carlene graduated with a BA/LLB from Auckland and practised as a barrister until her head was turned by computers. She spent six years in London working in the IT department at CMS Cameron McKenna, in various roles involving training and working with the business.
Carlene has worked at Chapman Tripp since 2005, initially joining as an IT Trainer. In her current role of Senior Business Analyst, she delivers IT Training both in the classroom and via e-learning. She also works closely with the legal and support teams to understand their technological needs, ensure systems are delivered to meet those needs, and to help everyone through the change process so they are comfortable with the new systems. She remains suspicious that studying law may inhibit the part of the brain that can drive a computer, but she remains optimistic that, with a helping hand, this process can be reversed.