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Microsoft PowerPoint 2013 looks different from previous versions, so we created this guide to help you minimize the learning curve. Find what you need Click any tab on the ribbon to display its buttons and commands. Manage your presentations Click the File tab to open, save, print, and manage your presentations. Show the content you want Switch views or show or hide notes and comments. Use contextual tabs Some ribbon tabs appear only when you need them. For example, when you insert or select a picture, the Picture Tools Format tab appears. See more options Click this arrow to see more options in a dialog box. Get help Click here or press F1. Need more space? Click here or press CTRL+F1 to hide or show the ribbon. Use the Format pane Use this handy pane to apply formatting to pictures, video, SmartArt, shapes, and other objects. Zoom in and out Slide this bar to the left or right to zoom in or out on slide details. Quick Start Guide When you first open PowerPoint 2013, you’ll see that you have several choices for getting started — using a template, a theme, a recent file, or a blank presentation. Search for online templates and themes Type keywords into the search box to find templates and themes online at Office.com. Use a featured theme Choose a built-in theme to start your next presentation. These work well for both widescreen (16:9) and standard screen (4:3) presentations. Choose a template category Click the template categories below the search box to find some of the most popular PowerPoint templates. Open a recent presentation It provides easy access to your most recently opened presentations. Sign in to Office Sign into your account and access the files you’ve saved to the cloud from anywhere. Find other files Browse to find presentations and other files stored on your computer or in the cloud.
This guide was developed for PowerPoint 2010 and PowerPoint for Mac 2008. 1. Creating your document A poster created in PowerPoint usually consists of a single slide. Launch Microsoft PowerPoint. PowerPoint will automatically open a blank presentation. To resize the slide, In Windows: select Page Setup from the Design tab. In Mac OS: select Page Setup from the File tab In the dialog box that pops up, select Custom under Slides sized for: Then enter the width and height of your poster, in inches. PowerPoint will automatically set portrait or landscape orientation based on the measurements you enter. The maximum size PowerPoint will allow for a slide is 56”. If you want your poster to be bigger than 56”, you can create it at half size and then print it at 200% scale although this is not recommended. 2. Turning on the Viewing Aids The viewing aids (ruler, gridlines, and guides) allow you to manage the layout of your poster better. You can align objects by snapping them to the guides, and make sure they are vertical or horizontal. To display the guides, select each in turn from the View menu. You can also turn the Snap to settings on and off on the Grid and Guides window. 1 On Mac, If none of them is checked, Select: View > Ruler and/or select: View > Guides 3. Changing the background color On PC: on the Design tab in the Background Styles menu select Format Background. On Mac: On the Format tab select Slide Background.
This manual is divided in two parts; part 1 describing how to use the programming tool Pluto Manager and part 2 describing the language rules. Part 1 begins with the chapter “Making your first program” which leads you through the creation of a simple example. For first time users this can be a good way to get started. The programming language is related to the programming standard IEC 61131-3. The programming can also be done in text form with a standard text editor. Before downloading to the system the code must be compiled to hex-format. Download of the hex-file to a PLUTO-unit and monitoring is possible by either Pluto Manager or a standard terminal program as Hyper Terminal. Note that logic faults, like for example an emergency stop that controls the wrong output, cannot be detected by this software tool. Programs must therefore be reviewed and the safety applications carefully tested before being used in applications. Installation of Pluto Manager is performed by executing the self extracting EXE-file (InstallPlutoManager… .exe) without any parameters. This leads the user through the installation allowing the user to select the appropriate location. To run the program a registration code is required. However it is possible to use it without code in DEMO mode where compilation and online functions are disabled. To run in full version, the program requires a registration code. The code can be entered at start of the program.
The Patent’s Customer Number is uniquely assigned by the USPTO and associates a single correspondence address, a group of patent practitioners and/or a fee address with submitted patents and applications. Customer Numbers (along with PKI Certificates) are required to submit pre-grant publications, Assignments, Bio-sequence listings and electronic Information Disclosure Statements (eIDS) using the USPTO’s Electronic Filing System (EFS). Customer Numbers are also required for online customer access to patent application status information using Private PAIR. When a customer receives a customer number, it is recommended they associate all pending applications and patents with this number in spreadsheet format and transmit this information to the USPTO’s Patent Electronic Business Center. Customer Numbers are used in the following areas: Links a correspondence address with patent applications Links a group of patent practitioners with patents and patent applications ➤ Links a Maintenance Fee address to published patents ➤ Permits certain EFS filing submissions (along with a PKI Digital Certificate) ➤ Permits access to Private PAIR (along with a PKI Digital Certificate)
January 2008 © 2008 Autodesk, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Except as otherwise permitted by Autodesk, Inc., this publication, or parts thereof, may not be reproduced in any form, by any method, for any purpose. Certain materials included in this publication are reprinted with the permission of the copyright holder. Trademarks The following are registered trademarks or trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., in the USA and other countries: 3DEC (design/logo), 3December, 3December.com, 3ds Max, ADI, Alias, Alias (swirl design/logo), AliasStudio, Alias|Wavefront (design/logo), ATC, AUGI, AutoCAD, AutoCAD Learning Assistance, AutoCAD LT, AutoCAD Simulator, AutoCAD SQL Extension, AutoCAD SQL Interface, Autodesk, Autodesk Envision, Autodesk Insight, Autodesk Intent, Autodesk Inventor, Autodesk Map, Autodesk MapGuide, Autodesk Streamline, AutoLISP, AutoSnap, AutoSketch, AutoTrack, Backdraft, Built with ObjectARX (logo), Burn, Buzzsaw, CAiCE, Can You Imagine, Character Studio, Cinestream, Civil 3D, Cleaner, Cleaner Central, ClearScale, Colour Warper, Combustion, Communication Specification, Constructware, Content Explorer, Create>what's>Next> (design/logo), Dancing Baby (image), DesignCenter, Design Doctor, Designer's Toolkit, DesignKids, DesignProf, DesignServer, DesignStudio, Design|Studio (design/logo), Design Web Format, DWF, DWG, DWG (logo), DWG Extreme, DWG TrueConvert, DWG TrueView, DXF, Ecotect, Exposure, Extending the Design Team, FBX, Filmbox, FMDesktop, Freewheel, GDX Driver, Gmax, Green Building Studio, Heads-up Design, Heidi, HumanIK, IDEA Server, i-drop, ImageModeler, iMOUT, Incinerator, Inventor, Inventor LT, Kaydara, Kaydara (design/logo), Kynapse, Kynogon, LandXplorer, LocationLogic, Lustre, Matchmover, Maya, Mechanical Desktop, MotionBuilder, Movimento, Mudbox, NavisWorks, ObjectARX, ObjectDBX, Open Reality, Opticore, Opticore Opus, PolarSnap, PortfolioWall, Powered with Autodesk Technology, Productstream, ProjectPoint, ProMaterials, RasterDWG, Reactor, RealDWG, Real-time Roto, REALVIZ, Recognize, Render Queue, Retimer,Reveal, Revit, Showcase, ShowMotion, SketchBook, SteeringWheels, Stitcher, StudioTools, Topobase, Toxik, TrustedDWG, ViewCube, Visual, Visual Construction, Visual Drainage, Visual Landscape, Visual Survey, Visual Toolbox, Visual LISP, Voice Reality, Volo, Vtour, Wiretap, and WiretapCentral. The following are registered trademarks or trademarks of Autodesk Canada Co. in the USA and/or Canada and other countries: Backburner, Discreet, Fire, Flame, Flint, Frost, Inferno, Multi-Master Editing, River, Smoke, Sparks, Stone, and Wire. The following are registered trademarks or trademarks of Moldflow Corp. in the USA and/or other countries: Moldflow MPA, MPA (design/logo), Moldflow Plastics Advisers, MPI, MPI (design/logo), Moldflow Plastics Insight, MPX, MPX (design/logo), Moldflow Plastics Xpert. All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders.
January 2009 © 2010 Autodesk, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Except as otherwise permitted by Autodesk, Inc., this publication, or parts thereof, may not be reproduced in any form, by any method, for any purpose. Certain materials included in this publication are reprinted with the permission of the copyright holder. Trademarks The following are registered trademarks or trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., and/or its subsidiaries and/or affiliates in the USA and other countries: 3DEC (design/logo), 3December, 3December.com, 3ds Max, Algor, Alias, Alias (swirl design/logo), AliasStudio, Alias|Wavefront (design/logo), ATC, AUGI, AutoCAD, AutoCAD Learning Assistance, AutoCAD LT, AutoCAD Simulator, AutoCAD SQL Extension, AutoCAD SQL Interface, Autodesk, Autodesk Envision, Autodesk Intent, Autodesk Inventor, Autodesk Map, Autodesk MapGuide, Autodesk Streamline, AutoLISP, AutoSnap, AutoSketch, AutoTrack, Backburner, Backdraft, Built with ObjectARX (logo), Burn, Buzzsaw, CAiCE, Civil 3D, Cleaner, Cleaner Central, ClearScale, Colour Warper, Combustion, Communication Specification, Constructware, Content Explorer, Dancing Baby (image), DesignCenter, Design Doctor, Designer's Toolkit, DesignKids, DesignProf, DesignServer, DesignStudio, Design Web Format, Discreet, DWF, DWG, DWG (logo), DWG Extreme, DWG TrueConvert, DWG TrueView, DXF, Ecotect, Exposure, Extending the Design Team, Face Robot, FBX, Fempro, Fire, Flame, Flare, Flint, FMDesktop, Freewheel, GDX Driver, Green Building Studio, Heads-up Design, Heidi, HumanIK, IDEA Server, i-drop, ImageModeler, iMOUT, Incinerator, Inferno, Inventor, Inventor LT, Kaydara, Kaydara (design/logo), Kynapse, Kynogon, LandXplorer, Lustre, MatchMover, Maya, Mechanical Desktop, Moldflow, Moonbox, MotionBuilder, Movimento, MPA, MPA (design/logo), Moldflow Plastics Advisers, MPI, Moldflow Plastics Insight, MPX, MPX (design/logo), Moldflow Plastics Xpert, Mudbox, Multi-Master Editing, Navisworks, ObjectARX, ObjectDBX, Open Reality, Opticore, Opticore Opus, Pipeplus, PolarSnap, PortfolioWall, Powered with Autodesk Technology, Productstream, ProjectPoint, ProMaterials, RasterDWG, RealDWG, Real-time Roto, Recognize, Render Queue, Retimer,Reveal, Revit, Showcase, ShowMotion, SketchBook, Smoke, Softimage, Softimage|XSI (design/logo), Sparks, SteeringWheels, Stitcher, Stone, StudioTools, ToolClip, Topobase, Toxik, TrustedDWG, ViewCube, Visual, Visual LISP, Volo, Vtour, Wire, Wiretap, WiretapCentral, XSI, and XSI (design/logo). All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders.
This document is provided to support Resolution No. R090704D – A resolution of The Town of Fishers providing for the submission of record drawings and the standardization of the digital information submittal format. This document describes the workflow and detailed procedures to populate Object Data Table with As-Built data required by the digital information submittal format. All Instructions and Illustrations contained in this document were derived from Autodesk Map 2004. For use with Autodesk Map products 2004 and current. Object data allows you to create a simple database in a map and store text and numeric data in your maps directly attached to any object. It is far more powerful than block attributes because object data works with any object, not just blocks. Use object data tables to save any kind of information, run queries based on information in the tables and to create thematic maps. Object data can associate an object with documents from other applications. However, Autodesk Map works with object data created only in Autodesk Map and does not recognize object data from other applications, including AutoCAD®. To use object data, define the format for the table, and then create records in the table to attach to selected objects. When editing objects, keep these points in mind: • When you edit an object with object data using the BREAK or TRIM command, and break the object into multiple segments, the object data remains with only the one segment that contains the start point of the original object. • When you copy an object that has object data attached, the object data is also copied. • If you place an object with object data inside a block, the object data remains attached to the object that is placed into the block. You can access the object data by selecting the Nested Data option in the Edit Object Data dialog box. Town of Fishers, Indiana
Template-Based DOCX, DOC & PDF Generation with Zend Framework. Who am I? Jonathan Maron. Senior Web Developer. XING: https://www.xing.com/profile/Jonathan_Maron http://www.phplivedocx.org Blog: Twitter: @jonathanmaron Lead in house web development department. Specalized in multilingual and multicultural web applications. Born in the UK, based in Bremen. Where do I work? Software development company. Word processing components. For server and desktop applications. > 20 years experience in word processing. Offices and support in Bremen, USA & Taiwan. Customers worldwide. Creating PDFs with PHP HTML-to-PDF approach: Programmatic approach: domPDF. Zend_Pdf. HtmlToPdf. PDFlib. HTML_ToPDF. FPDF. wkhtmltopdf. Cpdf. etc. etc. The HTML-to-PDF approach Limited by formatting of HTML. Graphic designer cannot create templates. PDF is a page-orientated format; HTML is a flow document format. e.g. No decimal tab in HTML. 1-to-1 mapping of HTML to PDF is impossible. Time-consuming to get final layout correct.
Canon DSLR Error 99 Fix To isolate the cause of the issue, do the following: 1. Turn off the camera. 2. Remove the lens, battery, and CF card. 3. Allow the camera to sit without power for approximately 20 minutes. 4. Insert a fully charged battery, and turn on the camera. 5. Depress the shutter button as you would to take a picture. Does the “ERR 99″ message appear? If it does, then the camera should be serviced. If it does not, then please proceed to the next set of steps: 1. Turn off the camera. 2. Insert the CF card. 3. Turn on the camera. 4. Format the CF card in the camera. 5. Depress the shutter button as you would to take a picture. Does the “ERR 99″ message appear? If so, then the CF card is the most likely source of the issue. Try using a different card. If the message does not appear, please complete the following steps: 1. Turn off the camera. 2. Clean the lens contacts by gently rubbing them with a pencil eraser or soft cloth. Be careful that you do not let any debris fall into the camera body. Detach the lens from the camera, hold it so that the lens’ gold contacts are pointing down and lightly erase their exposed surface, cleaning them of any hand oil that might have gotten on them. You can use a regular old pencil with a red rubber eraser. Do the same thing with the gold contacts inside the camera body. This is a bit harder but it’s doable: just hold camera so lens opening points down so no gunk falls in. Erase lightly inside the camera. 3. Reattach your lens. 4. Turn on the camera. 5. Depress the shutter button as you would to take a picture. If the “ERR 99″ message only appears when one particular lens is attached, then that lens should be examined by a service technician. If you see the “ERR 99″ with a different Canon lens attached, then the camera should be serviced.
Before committing to an upgrade, I suggest you read my “BUYING A WINDOWS 7 PC” sheet. There are lots of thoughts and comments there regarding the PC hardware. Many PC’s with XP Pre-installed were marketed as “Vista Ready”. They may not be capable of running Windows 7 (or Vista). (Blame Microsoft for that). Run the Upgrade Advisor Tool to find out. In most cases, PC’s sold with Windows VISTA pre-installed should be easily upgradable to Windows 7. They will run faster if you do. My personal recommendation is to never do an upgrade from Vista, but to migrate from Vista to Windows 7 by doing a clean Windows 7 install. You can use the Easy Transfer Tool to move your data and settings. If your PC is currently running Windows XP, then buying a whole new Windows 7 PC is usually a better bet than upgrading your old PC. See my comments in a later section of this sheet. CPU: If you plan to install Windows 7 64-bit, make sure your CPU can support 64-bit operation. You can run the “SecurAble” utility to find out. From http://www.grc.com/securable.htm . HARD-DRIVE SPACE: Make sure you have plenty of extra hard-drive space. A typical Windows 7 system with a few programs can easily exceed 25-30 GB. WARNING: If you do a full Windows 7 install and do not tell the Windows 7 Installer to format the drive, then all of your old system files and all of your new system files will all be using space the hard-drive. Do you have room for that? SSD’s (Solid State Hard Drives): Windows 7 runs like lightning with a SSD main-drive. If you plan to go to an SSD, I recommend upgrading to the SSD at the same time you upgrade to Windows 7. See more about SSD’s in my “BUYING A WINDOWS 7 PC” sheet. NOTE: Your PC's BIOS must support "ahci" SATA control to use an SSD. DEVICE DRIVERS: Even if the Upgrade Advisor says all is OK, you should go to the Manufacturer’s website for every one of your external devices (Printers, scanners, cell phones, cameras, etc ) and make sure they offer drivers for their gear for the version of Windows 7 you...