Adjust the insertion place. To move the Insertion Point, press. (| |--) arrows One line up or down; or left or right on home to the start of the current line. To the end of the current line Page Up one screen while browsing the other pages Down one screen.
Ctrl+PgUp advances one page. Ctrl+PgDn scrolls down one page. PgUp advances one screen. PgDn advances the cursor down one screen. Ctrl+down arrow shifts the cursor down one paragraph. Ctrl+up arrow shifts the cursor up one paragraph. The combination of Ctrl+left arrow advances one word to the left. The combination of Ctrl+right arrow moves one word to the right.
Launch a new browser tab. Ctrl+T will launch a new browser tab. Ctrl+D: Mark the current page as a favorite.
The End key, like Home, moves the insertion point to the end of the current line, while Ctrl+End moves it to the space after the final character on the previous page. The following combinations will also create massive movements, although not quite as big as the previous ones: Ctrl+PgUp moves you up one page. Ctrl+PgDn scrolls one page down. PgUp advances one screen. PgDn advances the cursor down one screen.
Navigating to a certain page Word allows you to relocate the insertion point to any page in your document by using the Go To command. To use this functionality, go through the following steps: Select Go To from the Edit menu, or just press F5. The "Go To" tab of the Find and Replace dialog box is displayed by Word. (See Illustration 1.) 1st Figure Type the number of the page you want to visit into the Start on field. If you are looking at a chapter in a book, type the chapter number into the field. You can also use the Page Up and Page Down keys to scroll through the pages of your document. 2nd Figure Click OK to apply the changes and close the Find and Replace dialog box.
To shift a line of text to the top of the next page or to begin typing on a new page, use a page break (in a word-processing document only). Page breaks don't change the original text; they create separate copies for each page. We'll discuss different ways of handling multiple copies of text in Chapter 3.
The simplest method is to use the Ctrl+Enter key combination. Word then creates a new page in that exact location. All content prior to the insertion pointer is on the previous page, and all text after the insertion pointer is on a new page. You can also go to the Page Layout tab and click the New Page button.
Drag the section header to a new spot in the window by clicking and dragging it. As you move through the headers of your document, a black line emerges. When you let go of the mouse, the header and the content it contains will slide below the black line, rearranging your pages. You can also use the tab key to move between sections of your document.
The simplest method is to enable typeover while pressing the insert key and selecting underline. Whatever you enter will be highlighted, and the lines will remain stationary while you type. You can also use the mouse by clicking inside the text window and choosing Type Over from the Edit menu.