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OneNote PowerToys

5 things you wanted to know about OneNote 2010 Now that the OneNote Web App has been released (the #1 thing everyone had been asking about), I’ve compiled a list of the top 5 other questions you’ve been asking about OneNote 2010. 1. How can I apply templates in OneNote 2010? With the removal of the old Office 2003-style menus and toolbars, and the addition of the ribbon, many commands have been grouped together to make them more discoverable in OneNote 2010. Since it’s only possible to apply templates to new pages, the Templates interface has been integrated with the New Page button menu in OneNote 2010. Click the small arrow next to the New Page button to find the Page Templates command.In the Templates task pane that opens, you can browse, apply, and download free templates. In the Templates task pane that opens, you can browse, manage, and customize OneNote templates, which you can then apply to new pages. 2. OneNote 2010 does, in fact, have the Office ribbon. Why? 3. 4. 5. Was this post helpful? – Michael C.

Add-ins and Tools « Here’s a post that is way out of my comfort zone, so, please don’t be asking me any questions about it. (I told you I’m lying low today). It turns out that Microsoft has a scripting environment call Powershell and that people (at lease one person, anyway) use it to write PowerToys or add-ins for OneNote – which is exactly what Brian Dewey has done. He has created a OneNote PowerToy that sends an email when pages in a shared OneNote notebook change. Here’s how it works: There are two pieces of Microsoft technology that I’ve been using recently and I love. The second piece of Microsoft technology I love is PowerShell. I now use these programs all the time. Here’s an example: One thing I wanted was a tool that sends email when pages in a shared OneNote notebook change. $changedPages = dir $Notebook -recurse | where-object { ([datetime]$_.lastModifiedTime -gt $targetDate) -and (! The dir -recurse command gets me a listing of all of the pages, sections, and section groups in the notebook.

Daniel Escapa's OneNote Blog This post was authored by Olya Veselova, Senior PM Lead on OneNote Organizing and finding content is an important part of your note taking experience, and we've spent a lot of time this release thinking about how to improve navigation in OneNote 2013. We've also been working on making OneNote better for touch based devices, which have an entirely different set of constraints. It's also important for the UI to scale well for casual and power users - we wanted to make it easy to get around your content whether you have a single notebook or dozens of them. As David touched upon in his earlier post, we now have two modes in OneNote: Normal View, an updated version of the layout from 2010 designed for mouse and keyboard useFull Page View, a completely new style of navigation designed specifically for touch Normal View Normal View is an updated version of the OneNote layout you've always known - pages are on the right side, sections are on top and a list of notebooks on the left. Notebook Dropdown

OneNote Printout Manager | OneNote PowerToys Yet another powertoy written by Jeff Cardon (*applause*) that will help you when you are printing a lot of documents to OneNote. I will just let his user guide speak for itself: Preview: Changes made to any of the settings in the dialog are displayed in the preview pane. The preview pane will display up to 3 images per column. An elipses (…) is used to indicate that additional images may appear beneath the current set of images. This is great for those people who have been asking for this on the newsgroups as well as the many students who use OneNote.