When working with a Word document, sometimes you need to create a table with simple formulas, such as summation, subtraction, multiplication, or division.
When you create an official document in Microsoft Word, you must adhere to a number of strict rules for its formatting. One of them is avoiding “hanging” lines so that single line of a paragraph should not remain on a separate page, neither the first nor the last.
When you work with tables in Word, you can see that Word automatically breaks rows on the page border. Usually, it looks fine, but sometimes your table becomes unreadable. For example, when one or several lines of the paragraph placed to different pages:
Today a lot of Word documents contain hyperlinks or URLs to some websites, Internet resources or e-mail addresses. When you type a link in your document, it can appear as a field. You can easily change the view of hyperlinks.
When you create a document in Microsoft Word, you need to keep some text together such as two or several words together or text with hyphens. For example, you would like to keep on one line phone numbers (867-243-1849) or words with hyphens like co-founder, grand-grandmother, twenty-one, part-time, green-eyed, well-behaved, etc.
A lot of documents Word contain tables. If you have a small table, you may want to keep it on one page even if Word tries to split it between pages.
Sometimes you need to print a hidden text of the document. For example, if you want to read or correct it on paper. If you see a strange text in the printed copy that you haven’t seen while edited the document, it is quite probable that you have a hidden text.
When you work with someone’s else document it is possible to have a hidden text in it. On the other hand, your own document can contain a hidden text for some reasons.
Microsoft Word has many types of nonprintable symbols such as different types of spaces, tabulations, line or page breaks, etc. The non-printable symbols are also known as Whitespace characters in typography, nonprinting characters in the previous versions of Microsoft products, or formatting marks.
When you create a Word document, often you need to add some words that should be kept together even if Word wants to put them on different lines.