Weston Technology Solutions Blog
Blog posts tagged in Office365
If you use Outlook to help manage and organize your life (and why wouldn’t you?), you’re probably well aware of the various rules, filters and notification options it has. But did you know that if you use Office 365 that you can set it up so that you can receive text messages sent to your phone for calendar or email notifications? Here’s how to set it up.
Weston has been a Microsoft-certified partner for many, many years. We’ve also achieved Microsoft-certified competencies. Basically, to achieve a Microsoft-certified competency, you have to have a minimum amount of techs that have passed certain tests and your organization has to submit verifiable references to Microsoft. Our techs have worked hard to learn and become masters in the technologies that drive your business. Because of that work, they have achieved several certifications this year in the following categories:
- Silver: Datacenter
- Silver: Midmarket Solution Provider
- Silver: Small and Midmarket Cloud Solutions
What does this mean for you? It means that if you need experts in the Microsoft technologies that run your business, Weston Technology Solutions is the right choice.
If you use OneNote, Outlook, or OneDrive (and if you’re not, why not?), then you’re likely not taking advantage of it to its fullest. While we’ve featured loads of Outlook tips and one for OneDrive, but these eBooks go into more detail and will be useful for anybody that uses these tools:
Is there a particular program you use that you’d like help with or would like to see tips on? Comment below and we’ll feature it in an upcoming post!
Microsoft is rolling out some fun new features for Office the last few months that will help out users of their tools. Check out the links below for some of the new features!
Many, many years ago, Microsoft enabled the ability to create macros in its Office products. On the surface, macros are great and can help automate a lot of tasks in the programs to make life and processes quicker and easier. As the abilities of the macro language have expanded in Word and Excel to include some very powerful features, virus writers have taken advantage of that fact and used them as delivery mechanisms for all sorts of nastiness. They have taken to using them in attempts to infect your computer via web sites and email. So the question becomes: How can you tell a macro-enabled Word or Excel file from a regular file?