Outlook

2 Outlook problems solved

Q. We have frequently changing staff and some do not know how to schedule and reschedule their meetings. Can we “move to another conference room” on our end without canceling and re-creating?

Your inbox holds the key to productivity

If your inbox is always overstuffed and you feel overwhelmed, you’re probably not get­­ting everything done, says Eliza­­beth Grace Saunders, founder of Real Life E Time Coach­­ing & Train­­ing. Here's what you should be doing instead:

Cool office tools at low or no cost

Here are three web tools to share your desktop, edit PDFs and reclaim Gmail's calendar features.

Let Outlook redirect those RSVPs

Q. I want to send an email invitation to an event, but I want the RSVP responses sent to my assistant. Can I do this?

The perks of Outlook 2010

Q. Why should I consider converting to Outlook 2010? 2007 seems to do everything.

Quick Parts meeting management

If you frequently use the same words, phrases or paragraphs, you probably open up old meeting notices or emails to copy and paste. With Outlook 2010's Quick Parts, you essentially have a permanent clipboard. For example, say you have specific language that you use for mandatory meetings. Here’s what to do.

Sync MS Office 365 with your iPhone

The growing popularity of Micro­­soft Office 365 means that many iPhone users must learn how to sync their Office 365 mailboxes with their phones.

Tech Help Desk

Find an email again without searching all of Outlook, and fill your desktop background with your own photos.

Let Outlook help prep meeting attendees

Let’s say you have a meeting scheduled to discuss resolving customer complaints. To prepare for the meeting, attendees search their inboxes and network drives to find related files they’ll need to begin visualizing a process. By inserting some of these objects into the meeting notice, you can help attendees better prepare for the meeting.

Time to check out Microsoft's webmail?

Microsoft’s Outlook.com has a few advantages over Google’s Gmail, writes Rick Broida at PCWorld.