Find Next Without Using the Find Dialog in Word 2008
Rarely do you want to find just one instance of a word or phrase in Word. Instead of trying to keep Word 2008's Find and Replace dialog showing while searching, which can be awkward on a small screen, try the Next Find control. After you've found the term you're looking for once, click the downward-pointing double arrow button at the bottom of the vertical scroll bar to find the next instance of your search term. The upward-pointing double arrow finds the previous instance, which is way easier than switching to Current Document Up in the expanded Find and Replace dialog.
Other articles in the series HTML Editors
- HTMLbits: Taking New Software Out for a Spin (27 Oct 97)
- Spinning the Web Part 7: FrontPage, Fusion, and Final Thoughts (04 Aug 97)
- Spinning the Web Part 6: Linking up with Site Managers (28 Jul 97)
- Spinning the Web Part 5: New Frontiers (21 Jul 97)
- Spinning the Web Part 4: CyberStudio (07 Jul 97)
- Spinning the Web Part 3: Basic Visual HTML Editing (30 Jun 97)
- Spinning the Web Part I: Trade-offs and PageSpinner (16 Jun 97)
Concerned about Macintosh security? This week, Adam takes another look at Microsoft Word macro viruses and Geoff examines some of the motivations behind Macintosh Web server challenges (plus notes creative techniques for cracking them). We also have news about Adobe SiteMill 2.0, and the second part of Tonya's coverage of HTML editors. This week, she checks out PageSpinner's competition: World Wide Web Weaver, BBEdit, and Alpha.
TidBITS Search Engine Online -- As promised, we've put the winner of our Search Engine Shootout online (see TidBITS-368, TidBITS-379, and TidBITS-380)Show full article
Hide and Seek with SiteMill 2.0 -- Although Adobe SiteMill 1.0 was among the first commercial Web site management tools for the Macintosh, with SiteMill 2.0 seemingly way overdue, many wondered if it would ever shipShow full article
The point of many viruses, macro or otherwise, is to annoy people, waste time, and generally eat bandwidth of various sorts. That's ironic, given the amount of space the topic consumes whenever it appears in the press (see TidBITS-383)Show full article
Computer security - or, rather, computer data security - is not a new idea. For as long as sensitive information has been stored on punch cards, tapes, and disks, money has been changing hands to make sure that information cannot be accessed without permissionShow full article
Last week, in TidBITS-384, I wrote about PageSpinner, a $25 shareware HTML editor from Optima Systems. I portrayed PageSpinner as offering a robust range of tagging options in an uncommonly open, helpful settingShow full article