The rationale is straightforward. Because the "line" is actually a paragraph border, it appears at the bottom of the final paragraph in that style. Ctrl+A will select all of the paragraphs in your document. From the Format option, select Borders and Shading. Select No Border from the list on the right.
The line you see across the page is a paragraph border that Word added automatically with AutoFormat. Go to Format, Borders and Shading (Word 2002–2003) or click the Border drop-down in the Paragraph section of the Home tab of the Ribbon to remove it (Word 2007 and up).
Lines also appear around photos, charts, and other objects in your document. These borders make it easier to identify which parts of the image are background and which are text or graphics.
By default, objects such as photos, charts, and diagrams use a different type of border called a "shadow" border. This type of border doesn't run along every edge of the object, like a paragraph border would; instead, it only appears at the corners and on the top and bottom of the object. You can change how much space there is between the object and its surrounding text by changing the width of the shadow border.
If you want to hide the line around a diagram or photo, just turn off the object's shadow feature. To do this, go to the File menu and select Options. In the Document Options window that opens, go to the Drawing Tools tab on the Design panel. Here you will find options for all the objects in your document including charts, diagrams, and photos. Select the check box next to Shadow under Drawings. This will prevent any shadows from being drawn around your diagrams.
The formatting mark button in Microsoft Word looks like this: P. The paragraph sign denotes where a paragraph is and can be useful in particular situations. There's also a potential that you'll wind up printing your documents with paragraph symbols all over them. This could happen if you print from Adobe InDesign, for example.
The horizontal line at the bottom of the text is really a border made by Word. If you keep pressing the Enter key, you will keep producing new paragraphs with the border at the bottom.
To remove the border, you have two options: either change the theme settings so that you no longer have a border around all your paragraphs (see next question for help on changing the theme settings), or use one of the many border removal tools out there. The good news is that this border is only around the body of the document, so it does not affect any header/footer stuff you may have included.
The most troublesome lines in Word documents seem to be paragraph and page borders, especially when they have been applied by another user or by Word's AutoFormat As You Type feature. Border The distinctive feature of these lines is that you can select them and move them up and down, but you can't delete them. Instead, you need to manually edit the text inside the border and remove any formatting that was applied to it.
One example is the ability to create borders to paragraphs based on what you enter. Another is how the word handles links. For example, if you type www.wordnik.com into a sentence and then press Enter, you'll get a link back to Wordnik's page about sentences.
Line breaks are very important in writing. A line break can make or break a poem, story, essay, etc. So it should come as no surprise that Word has some tricks up its sleeve to help you write better. One such tool is the Line and Page Break dialog box. This handy window allows you to see at a glance where your lines fall on the page and also provides space for you to write out your thoughts before committing them to paper.
To open the Line and Page Break dialog box, click Tools > Options > Line and Page Break. You will now see the Windows Explorer window with all your Microsoft Word files displayed. Click the File menu and select Open. In the Open dialog box, locate the file with the document you want to work on and click OK. Now return to the Line and Page Break window.
The first thing you will notice about the window is that it is split down the middle.
Click just above one of the lines. Click the dropdown arrow on the right hand side of the Borders button on the Home tab of the ribbon, and then pick No Border from the dropdown menu. Rep for the remaining lines. Snap to Grid enables you to align your text with dotted or dashed lines.
Line numbers appear on the left of each line on a page, and Word lets you adjust the distance between those line numbers and the document's text. If you've added line numbers to your document, you may wish to turn them off at some time. Otherwise, they will remain as evidence of how many lines are on each page.