In an earlier post, I showed you how to write a simple function that places a text box above the headline of your pages. But you don’t always want certain content or functionality to apply to every single page on your site. In this post, I’m going to introduce you to conditional statements, which let you specify which pages your function will apply to.
Okay, so I imagine there are some people who know about this key (say, a few developers at Microsoft), but anyone I’ve ever shown it to had no idea about its function. And it’s not a key I use often but, when I do use it, I love it!
Although Microsoft Excel is designed primarily as a spreadsheet application for number-crunchers, I use it a lot to create various kinds of lists. I find it more convenient than creating tables in Word for certain purposes.
In my earlier post, The INs of LinkedIn, I explained what a LinkedIn Invitation is and showed you how to send them. However, those were just the mechanics of it. This post will discuss some of the etiquette questions regarding sending and receiving invitations, such as who it is okay/not okay to invite and what do you do if you don’t want to accept someone else’s request.
Microsoft Word is one of those programs that people REALLY love to hate.