Microsoft Office Outlook 2003 for Windows

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Peachpit Press, Sep 1, 2003 - Computers - 292 pages
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If you're like most people, your messaging and collaboration programs are your professional and personal lifelines. That's why you need the Microsoft Office Outlook 2003: Visual QuickStart Guide. Of all the programs in Microsoft "Office 11", Outlook (the popular messaging and collaboration software) promises to change the most-and this is the guide that will get you up to speed most rapidly. From Outlook's streamlined interface to a slew of new features for managing email to an improved mobile email experience that allows you to transfer between data connections with little or no interruption, this task-based guide covers it all. Using step-by-step instructions and loads of screen shots, veteran author Jim Boyce shows you how to take advantage of all of Outlook's applications-email, scheduling, collaboration, contact and task management, and information sharing. Peppered throughout are the insider tips and techniques people have come to expect from the popular Visual QuickStart Series. If you're new to Outlook, you'll be able to dive into the program quickly, and if you're an Outlook old hand, you can skip straight to the areas that interest you most.

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Microsoft Office Outlook 2003 for Windows

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Expect demand for guides on components of the newest version of Microsoft Office, as workplaces begin upgrading and PC manufacturers begin bundling. For medium and larger public libraries, the three ... Read full review


Setting Up Outlook 2003
Getting Started Using Outlook
Working with Outlook Items

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About the author (2003)

Veteran technology writer Michael J. Young has written numerous books, including XML Step by Step, which won the top award in the 2000-2001 International Technical Publications Competition of the Society for Technical Communication. Michael currently lives and works in Taos, New Mexico, situated at 7,000 feet on a desert mesa nestled in the Sangre de Cristo Mountains.Jim Boyce, a former contributing editor and monthly columnist for WINDOWS Magazine, is a frequent contributor to,, and other technical publications. A programmer and systems manager since the 1970s, he has been the author or co-author of over 45 books about computer software and hardware. In addition to a full-time writing career, Jim is a founding partner and vice president of Minnesota Webworks, a Midwest-based Web development firm.

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