1. Double Click And Drag :- like most people, when you want to move a section of text from one place to another, you use Control X to cut and Control V to paste. That’s fine, It works. But there’s a faster way: Just Highlight the Text or Image you want to move, then simply drag what you’ve highlighted to where you want it to land.

2. Double Underline You know you can affect text by hitting Control-B to make it bold or Control-U to underline. But if one line of underlining just isn’t emphatic enough, Control-Shift-D will double underline it and make it look like a Note, Guess you remember those days when we do copy note with a double underline under the Heading. (On a Mac, use Command-Shift-D.) If that doesn’t make your point, you may have to go to ALL CAPS, and I’ve got a shortcut for that too…

3. Change Case Instead of retyping everything to change from lower case to UPPERCASE, just highlight the text you want to change, click the case button, and then choose which case you want.

4. Adding Buttons to Your Toolbar Suppose you just tried using shortcut #3, but the case button isn’t on your toolbar, no worries; you can add it (and almost any other command). Go to View, Toolbars, Customize Toolbars, Commands, then scroll to find the command you want — and drag it to where on the toolbar you want it.

5. Add the Date How many times a day do you type the date? If you do it even once, that’s too much. Next time, just hit Alt-Shift-D (or Control-Shift -D on a Mac) to add the date automatically.

6. Quick Parts: This next tip builds on what the Autotext function did in older versions of Word: If you have a certain paragraph of text you regularly need to add to a document — like a boilerplate disclaimer, or maybe Continue reading 6 MICROSOFT WORD SHORTCUTS YOU PROBABLY DON’T KNOW

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