When you want to make a large poster on your regular printer, try the free online service Block Posters. You can upload a graphic, then divide it into 8" x 12" chunks for printing. Print out each section and put them together on a poster board to make your own poster.
Note: if you've created your poster in Publisher, you'll want to follow these steps to save your document as an image first. Here's how:
If you don't like having Outlook 365 cluster email messages & their replies — but would rather see each email message on its own — here's how you can fix your view of email threads.
The screenshot below shows a set of email messages posted to the WisPubLib listserv as seen in Outlook 365, with Conversation View turned on (which is the default setting). I've circled in majenta (2) and red (4) the numbers that indicate there's multiple messages grouped together because they have the same subject line:
When you have a spreadsheet that's chock full of numbers and statistics that's hard for your audience to interpret, you can have Excel create a chart from your data to better convey the meaning behind the numbers.
But what kind of chart should you choose? Which one will work best with the data you've got?
Printing from Excel can be frustrating if your spreadsheet is too wide or too tall to fit on a single page. If those last few columns or rows print on a second page, it makes the info harder to digest.
One option is to use the "Fit Sheet on One Page" command from the scaling drop-down menu to shrink the page — but that can make your spreadsheet way too small to read.
Instead, watch this 3-minute video to see Mary Sanseverino demonstrate a different way to print your large-ish spreadsheet on a single page: