Google Docs lets you add a text or image watermark to your document. You can use your name, email, company name, or words like Private, Confidential, Internal Use Only, etc., as a watermark. Alternatively, you may choose your company logo or some other relevant image as the watermark.
Google Docs automatically saves your work in the cloud or locally on the device at short intervals when you’re working inside its editor. For versatile use cases, like easy file sharing, you can export a Google Doc as a PDF file. Let’s show you how to do that in the Google Docs app on iPhone or iPad and a web browser on Mac or PC.
Apple has discontinued its iCloud Documents and Data service. Don't worry, your cloud files are still there but may take a few clicks to view and access.
The iPhone’s native Wallet app lets users store and quickly summon important passes and payment methods, but Apple limits what you can store in the Wallet app, which proves frustrating in many cases.
You may not think much about tab stops when composing a document in Pages, but these handy tools can save you time if you set them up from the start. Depending on the type of document you’re creating, you can use the stops for each press of your tab key on Mac. Your text is then perfectly aligned where it needs to be each time, letting you concentrate on your words instead of the layout.
You can also use tab stops in Pages on iPhone and iPad. Then with the shortcut menu, move the text to the stop you want.
We’ll show you how to add, edit, and use tab stops in Pages to make your document creation process quicker and easier.
If you find yourself sending more and more items to your Kindle from your computer, check out the Send to Kindle app. The app is free and available for both Mac and Windows. With it, you can easily send documents and book files directly to your Kindle eReader or the Kindle reading app on your other devices.
Here, we’ll show you the various ways you can use Send to Kindle to get the items you need from your computer to the Kindle device or reading app you want.
When you finish working on a document in Pages, sheet in Numbers, or slideshow in Keynote, you may want to share it with someone. You don’t necessarily want to collaborate with them, which involves a different how-to for working on the document together. But you want to send it to them as a finished product.
You have various ways to share documents directly from Pages, Numbers, and Keynote along with different options when sharing it from Mac. So here, we’ll walk you through how to share a document on iPhone, iPad, and Mac.
You can easily share a document you create in Pages, Numbers, and Keynote. But that’s handier if your document is finished or you’re not looking for input. So if you’re composing a document that you want to work on with someone, these apps offer a nice collaboration feature.
When you collaborate, you’re working on it together and reviewing the other person’s input. You can use track changes or comments which is sort of like discussing it in the same room. This gives you an easy way to create the ultimate final product.
So here, we’ll show you how to start collaborating on your documents in Pages, Numbers, and Keynote. And we’ll go through instructions for Mac, iPhone, and iPad.
We mostly think about using charts when working in an application like Numbers. After all, that’s where we use a lot of numerical data and perform data analysis. But if you’re creating a report, proposal, or similar document where a chart could be beneficial, Pages has you covered.
What’s nice about the chart feature in Pages is that you can just pop in a chart, add a small amount of data, and you’re done. If you want to spruce it up, you can, but you don’t have to.
To make your next document a little more eye-catching, we’ll show you how to work with charts in Pages.
If you’re creating a report, proposal, or essay, you can take advantage of tables in Pages. These can format and present your data neatly. And while you can certainly create a table in something like Numbers and copy it over, it’s not really necessary, especially if it’s a small amount of data. You can also use tables in Pages to structure other things in a nice grid format, like images, logos, or shapes.
Here, we’ll show you how easy it is to work with tables in Pages on Mac, iPhone, and iPad.
Whether you have two Macs of your own or just in your household, file sharing is likely to come up now and then. You may want to share a financial spreadsheet, PDF of a contract, receipt from a purchase, or a similar document.
Here, we’ll show you seven super easy ways to share files between two Mac computers. Each is simple in its own way. So, the one you choose can depend on the confidentiality of the document, access to the services, or pure preference.
Making your Pages documents more pleasing to the eye can also make them easier to read. One way to do this is to adjust the line spacing. And for some, using specific spacing is required, like double-spacing.
In addition, the spacing you use between your characters can come into play if you’re using certain font styles. You don’t want the characters to be squished together or even too far apart, both of which can make your document hard to follow.
Since these settings work together to make your Pages documents more legible, we’ll show you how to adjust both line and character spacing in Pages on Mac, iPhone, and iPad.