Unless you carry a laptop computer around all day, you may occasionally need to print your appointment schedule on paper so you can look at it without using electricity or copy it for all your fans and relatives. To print your appointments, follow these steps:
1. Choose Go Calendar.
Outlook displays your calendar.
2. Click the Day, Week, or Month tab.
3. Choose File Print Preview.
The Print Preview window appears, as shown in Figure 15-7.
The Print Preview window shows you how your calendar will appear.
4. Click the Print button.
The Print dialog box appears, as shown in Figure 15-8.
Dialog box lets you
Specify the range of dates to print.
5. Click in the Start and End list boxes under the Print Range group and define the start and end dates to print your appointments.
6. Click OK to start printing.
In this part . . .
Personal computers provide an excellent tool for stor-" ing large chunks of information in databases so you don't have to store this same information in filing cabinets. Databases can not only store huge amounts of data, they can also sort and search through that data, which makes them particularly valuable to businesses that need to track their customers, inventories, or assets. So it's no surprise that the more advanced (and expensive) versions of Microsoft Office 2007 include a special database program called (what's in a name?) Access.
For those of you who enjoy deciphering computer terminology, Access is a relational database. For those of you who prefer English, the previous sentence means that Access lets you store lots of stuff in a variety of ways so you can find it again — fast — when you need it.
This part of the book gets you started storing stuff in Access. The goal is to get you feeling comfortable enough to create databases with Access so you can store great huge stockpiles of useful information in your computer.