Click Center in the vertical alignment box. Click Selected text in the Apply to box, then OK. When you justify text in Word, you give the paragraph straight margins on all sides. Each line of text is justified to the left and right margins. So, if you want to align only some of the text in a paragraph left or right, you have to select it before applying the setting.
Justifying text may result in the last line of text in a paragraph being significantly shorter than the preceding lines. Choose the text to be justified. Select it so that it is wrapped by choosing Edit\Wrap Text or by using the mouse. At the bottom of the Home tab are buttons for auto-justification which will adjust the entire document's left and right margins to match the length of the selected text.
Text Vertical Justification/Alignment in Microsoft Word Text can be aligned to the top or bottom margins of the page or centered on the page using vertical alignment, just as it can be aligned to the left or right indent (not margin) or centered horizontally in Word.
Text should be justified.
The left justified alignment is the default for text in a Word document. You may, however, adjust that. The Home tab's alignment buttons (in the Paragraph group) allow us to justify or align not only text but also other objects. They have several options, which we'll discuss later in this chapter.
Choose Right (Ctrl+R) to align text to the right with a jagged left border. Justify text to align it to the left and right while adding space between words (Ctrl+J)... Examine the choices in the paragraph dialog box.
|Don’t add||Choose Don’t add space between paragraphs when you don’t want extra space between paragraphs.|
Straight edges are used on both sides of the page for justified text. Word can add more or less space between words to accomplish this effect, so that each line is full from one end to the other. The last line of text, on the other hand, might be shortened if it has too few words.
Unjustified text looks like this:.
Word allows you to do two things with unaligned text: You can indent it by inserting spaces into it or you can move it over to the left by using the Left Indent command. Left indented text is easier to read because it gives an indication of how many words are on each line.
The default setting for Left Indent is 1/4 inch (1 cm). This means that every time you type a period followed by another letter or number, Word will insert a quarter of an inch (6 mm) of white space instead. You can change this value in the Text Options dialog box. Click the Start button, then click the Settings icon (it's the first button in the bottom-right corner of the Office toolbar), and then click the More tab. In the Left Indent section, select a new value from the drop-down list.
Right Indent works exactly like Left Indent but moves the text to the right instead. By adjusting this value, you can control how much or how little space there is between words on lines of text.
Most of the time, aligning paragraphs in Word 2013 documents relates to horizontal alignment, or where the paragraph aligns with regard to the right and left margins. You have four options in Word: Align Text Left, Align Text Right, Center, and Justify.