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Let's consider the following example: One has measured the force necessary to extend a spring from its rest (equilibrium position) for various extensions. The goal is to find the spring constant. The theory (Hook's Law) predicts the linear dependence between the force and the change of the length of the spring: F = -kx To find the spring constant k, one needs to plot the negative force -F as a function of x and find the straight-line fit. The slope of that line is equal to the spring constant k. Finding the best straight-line fit could be quite time consuming if done with a calculator. Using Microsoft Excel program significantly simplifies the whole procedure. Follow the steps shown below to make a graph and then draw a straight line that fits your data. A. Start Microsoft Excel 2010 (or Excel 2007). B. Enter your data into Excel spreadsheet. C. Highlight all cells containing data. In our example, the first column (A) contains values of x, whereas the second column (B) contains values of force -F: D. From the "Insert" tab select "Charts - Scatter". Use the first type of scatter charts – “Scatter with only Markers”. You should see a simple plot prepared by Excel. E. Next step is to add axis labels and legend to the graph. Select “Layout” tab from “Chart Tools”. Then add a header using the “Chart Title” button and add axis labels using “Axis Titles” button (both for horizontal and for vertical axes). Optionally, you may edit or simply remove the legend. Grab and drag a corner of the graph (chart) to enlarge its size. F. The last step is to add the linear fit (a straight line fit) to your graph (chart). Click once anywhere inside the graph area. Select the “Layout” tab from “Chart Tools”. Click on the “Trendline” icon and select the “Linear Trendline” option. You should see a graph similar to this: ...
Audience Profile The Core‐level Microsoft Office Excel 2010 User should be able to navigate Microsoft Office Excel 2010 software at the feature and functionality level. They should be familiar with and know how to use at least 80% of the features and capabilities of Microsoft Office Excel 2010. The core‐level user should be able to use Microsoft Office Excel 2010 to create and edit professional‐looking spreadsheets for a variety of purposes and situations. Users would include people from a wide variety of job roles from almost all areas of professional, student, and personal life. Some of the roles users might take on include, but are not limited to: • Program/Project Managers • Accountants • Sales • Clerical, Office professionals • Students • Consultants • Other members of the general • Executives/Managers population • Help desk personnel • Instructors/Trainers Tasks that might be undertaken or work products created by members of the Microsoft Excel 2010 Core‐ level User Target Audience might include, but would not be limited to: Case studies Charting Classroom instructional materials Create analytical, financial, etc. reports Data collaboration Data entry Data formatting Data manipulation Family budget Format numerical (financial, statistical, etc.) reports Forms Graphing Instructional development Investor info and analyses Process data Recipes Reporting Studies Technical support Tracking Trending
If you haven’t already viewed Excel 2010: Creating an Accessible Excel Spreadsheet, Part 1, you’ll want to check it out to ensure you’re doing everything you can to make your Excel tables and spreadsheets accessible. In that module we described a lot of good, general practices in Excel that also improve accessibility. In this module, we go further with more tips, most of which are specifically for assistive technology screen readers like JAWS. Note: for making forms in Excel accessible, see Excel 2010: Creating Accessible Forms Parts 1 and 2 in addition to ensuring your form has covered the accessibility considerations in these two modules for spreadsheets. Further Steps to Assist with Screen Readers in Excel Screen Reader Help Text in Cell A1 Provide help text for navigation using screen readers, in cell A1. • For example, “Press TAB to move to input areas. Press UP or DOWN ARROW in column A to read through the document.” • You can make this text fairly small, or even change the color to match the background color. This way it will not show up visually, but will still be read by the screen reader. Page 1 of 6 Last Modified: 8/16/2012 9:24:00 AM 15-Excel02.docx Microsoft Office 2010 Project Accessible Excel Spreadsheets 2 Table Titles Table titles should be placed in the first column so screen readers can find them easily, as discussed in the previous module. If that looks funny you can merge cells and center them, but keep the original text in the first column. Images Ensure that any images have alternate text descriptions. Follow the steps below, or use the method for charts that we’ll discuss next. • Insert the image, then right-click and choose Size and Properties. • In the Size and Properties dialog box, choose the Alt Text tab. Type in a brief description with enough detail to explain the pictures. You don’t need to say “image of” or “picture of” because the screen reader alerts the reader that it is an image. Page 2 of 6 Last Modified: 8/16/2012 9:24:00 AM 15-Excel02.docx Microsoft Office 2010 Project • Accessible Excel Spreadsheets 2 Click Close. Charts Ensure that any charts have alternative text descriptions. This is different than images, since charts created in Excel don’t have an area for Alt Text. • Resize the row where you want to insert the chart. You may merge cells if you want. • Insert the chart. • In the cell where the chart is, type the description. This description may need to be fairly long to adequately explain the chart.
Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 A few notes before we begin: All cells in an Excel worksheet are locked by default, this way when you turn on Protect Sheet everything is safe. So you must unlock cells you would like to be able to edit before you turn on Protect Sheet 1. Open the spreadsheet you wish to protect 2. Highlight a cell, row, or column (or group of them) you would like to be able to edit after protection is turned on 3. Select the Format button in the Cells area 4. Select Lock Cell (this will toggle it off so the cell is unlocked) Page 1 of 3 Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 5. Repeat steps 2-4 until all cells that need to remain editable have been unlocked 6. Select the Format button in the Cells area 7. Select Protect Sheet… 8. Create a password to use to lock the sheet and enter it in the password field (you must remember this password to unlock the sheet at a later date) Page 2 of 3 Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 9. Click the OK button 10. Confirm the password by entering it again and click the OK button 11. Now the only cells that are editable are the ones you unlocked earlier Page 3 of 3
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© 2004 AUDI AG It has always been Audi’s policy to continuously improve its products. Audi, therefore, reserves the right to make changes in design and specifications, and to make additions or improvements in its products, without incurring any obligation to install them on products previously manufactured. Text, illustrations and specifications in this book are based on the most up-to-date information available at the time of printing. All rights reserved. May not be reproduced or translated in whole or in part without the written consent of AUDI AG. Specifications are subject to change without notice. “BOSE” is a registered trademark of Bose Corporation. Editorial deadline: 08/20/20 Tips This owner's manual is only manual for your vehicle. For the sake of the e Printed on environmentally rine, recyclable). Printed in Germany © 2004 AUDI AG Introduction You have decided on the Audi Navigation System plus - thank you very much for your confidence in us. With this equipment, you are acquiring a highly developed technical system which offers various choices for entertainment and communication in addition to navigation. All the settings can be made centrally, using an easy-to-follow menu guide. We recommend that you read this owner's manual carefully so that you quickly become completely familiar with all of the functions and possibilities of the system and are able to make full use of them while driving. Should you have any further questions about the Audi Navigation System plus in your vehicle, please direct them to your Audi Dealer. We hope you enjoy driving your car! AUDI AG...
2014 NSW & ACT Conference Occupational Therapy: A Life Practice Friday 28 March - DRAFT Program (Click on paper title to view abstract and author information) 7:30am to 8:30am Room 6A 8:00am to 9:00am 9:00am to 9:20am Dining Room AHPRA BREAKFAST FORUM Separate registration required (no additional cost) – for more information and to RSVP, click here. REGISTRATIONS & EXHIBITION ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OF COUNTRY AND OFFICIAL OPENING Occupational Therapy: A Life Practice Lyn Lennox Occupational Therapy Australia Honorary Life Member Chaired by Imelda Todd, NSW Divisional Chair 9:20am to 10:45am Dining Room PLENARY SESSION Motivating & managing different generations in times of change Avril Henry 10:45am to 11:15am MORNING TEA 11:15am Concurrent Stream 1: to OT PRACTITIONER 12:35pm Dining Room Improving the Profile of Allied Health Providers in the Multidisciplinary Primary Care Team 11:15am Aimee Prosser Hunter Medicare Local 11:35am The matrix of career decisionmaking: Identifying influences on the career decisions of mothers Tracey Parnell Rehabilitation Outcomes Beyond Belief: The management reality of generational thinking 11:55am 12:15pm Dr Malcolm Johnson Australian Institute of Management Evaluation of a clinical supervision resource to determine training needs for NSW Allied Health Professionals Jacqueline Dominish & Craig Slater HETI 12:35pm to 1:15pm Concurrent Stream 2: OLDER ADULT Room 7C Concurrent Stream 3: ADULTS Room 6A The use of occupation-based groups in rehabilitation: Clients' perspectives on participation and outcomes Microsoft Visio 2010 & its application to Home Modifications: Developing a set of interactive online training modules Sarah Todd & Elise Pardy University of Western Sydney Alina Roper and Hana Skilton New England Home Modification and Maintenance Service Exploring manual handling practices by informal carers: Describing carer experiences WORKSHOP: Kate Thomas University of Newcastle The effectiveness of specialized seating assessment and provision for long term care patients Martin Tierney Seating Matters Aged Care Reform: an update on changes to date and what can you expect? Jan Erven OT Australia Board; Illawarra Shoalhaven Local Health District Concurrent Stream 4: OT PRACTITIONER Room 7AB Exploring the Sustained and Divided Attention of Novice versus Experienced Drivers Louise Kerruish University of Western Sydney Opening Doors: Increasing awareness of environmental control technology Bronwyn Simpson Ability Technology (11:15am to 12:45pm) DriveSafe DriveAware iPad Application - A Valid Driver Screening Tool for all Occupational Therapists? Beth Cheal & Anita Bundy Rehab on Road & University of Sydney LUNCH 1 1:15pm to 1:45pm Dining Room 1:45pm to 3:05pm DELEGATE ADDRESS Concurrent Stream 5: OT PRACTITIONER Dining Room The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS): An Update Mary Hawkins National Disability Insurance Agency Concurrent Stream 6: OT PRACTITIONER Room 7C Simulation, Fieldwork and Making Interprofessional Teams Work 1:45pm 2:05pm 2:25pm Sophie Melman University of Newcastle Making and re-making career decisions: The experiences of mothers who are occupational therapists Tracey Parnell Rehabilitation Outcomes 2:45pm Julia Schmidt Australian Catholic University CONSUMER PANEL: Occupational Terrorist or Therapist? An interactive panel of consumers and carers, sharing their experiences with occupational therapy. How person-centred are we? An online survey that investigates an Occupational Therapist’s confidence in their core skills...
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