Use a macro to convert a short date format to a long date when you are composing a message.
Use the Paste Options button to control the formatting when you paste content into Outlook items.
The scenario goes like this: A user starts to compose a message and adds an attachment to the it. The user then opens the attachment and edits it. When Outlook's auto-save kicks in, an annoying and confusing warning message pops up telling the user that changes will be lost. If you continue, you'll lose your
How to use a VBA macro recorded in Microsoft Word to apply formatting in an Outlook email message.
Outlook 2010 and Outlook 2013 include a warning dialog when you attempt to send a message without a subject.
Outlook stores recently used email addresses in a nickname or autocomplete cache. This article helps you understand how the nickname autocomplete cache works and explains remove names from this autocomplete list and where to find the list.
When messages are double spaced for the recipient, you need to customize your paragraph settings.
Internet-style quoting consists of putting a > or other character in front of the original message when you reply or forward it. Recipients can easily distinguish the original message from your comments. This method is preferred on many Internet mailing lists that transmit in plain text only The default setting in current versions of Outlook
I can tell when users upgrade to a new wide screen monitor because they ask how to set the margins in email. Composing an email on a wide screen with windows maximized is not the best experience because lines of text are very long. It's more comfortable to read and compose email when the text
"Is there any way I can set up a warning (or possibly limit) on the size of file I can email? I'm guilty of accidentally sending 13mb files." Sure, you can use VBA to warn you. A very basic warning uses this simple code: Private Sub Application_ItemSend(ByVal Item As Object, Cancel As Boolean) If Item.Attachments.Count