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Windows Tutorial 4 Working with the Internet and E-mail

Windows Tutorial 4 Working with the Internet and E-mail

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Windows Tutorial 4 Working with the Internet and E-mail

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  1. Windows Tutorial 4Working with the Internet and E-mail

  2. Objectives Define the relationship between the Internet and the World Wide Web Open, view, navigate, and print Web pages in Internet Explorer Revisit recently opened Web pages Organize links to your favorite Web pages Observe intellectual property rights when using Web content

  3. Objectives Explain how e-mail works Send, receive, reply to, and delete e-mail with Microsoft Windows Mail Attach a file to an e-mail message Add and delete a contact in Microsoft Windows Contacts Create appointments and track tasks with Microsoft Windows Calendar

  4. Exploring the Internet and the World Wide Web

  5. Exploring the Internet and the World Wide Web Each hyperlinked text document—or hypertext document—on the Web is called a Web page and is stored on an Internet computer called a Web server A Web site is a collection of Web pages that have a common theme or focus A Web directory is a Web page that organizes links to Web sites in topical categories, such as technology or recreation Search engines are Web sites that conduct searches to retrieve Web pages

  6. Exploring the Internet and the World Wide Web • To access documents on the Web, you need a browser • For your browser to access the Web, you must have an Internet connection • Dial-up connection • Broadband connection • Digital subscriber line (DSL) • Digital cable • Wireless connection • Internet service provider (ISP)

  7. Getting Started with Microsoft Internet Explorer Click the Start button on the taskbar, and then click Internet Explorer

  8. Opening a Page on the Web To find a particular Web page among the billions stored on Web servers, your browser needs to know the uniform resource locator (URL) of the Web page Click the Address box on the Address bar. Type the URL of the Web page you want to open, and then press the Enter key

  9. Opening a Page on the Web

  10. Opening a Page on the Web • Use the Back and Forward buttons to navigate through the pages you have visited • To open a Web page you visited in the last 20 days, use the History list • To open a new Web page without closing the one you’re currently viewing, use tabbed browsing • If you have two or more tabs open, use the Quick Tabs button to display a thumbnail of each Web page

  11. Opening a Page on the Web

  12. Using the Favorites List • You can save the location of your favorite Web pages in the Favorites list • Adding a Web Page to the Favorites List • Open the Web page in Internet Explorer • Click the Add to Favorites button on the toolbar, and then click Add to Favorites • Enter a new name for the Web page and select a folder, if necessary • Click the OK button

  13. Organizing the Favorites List Click the Add to Favorites button on the Favorites Center toolbar, then click Organize Favorites to open the Organize Favorites dialog box To create a new folder, click the New Folder button To move a link into a Favorites folder, drag the link to the folder or select the item, click the Move to Folder button, select the new folder for the item, then click the OK button To remove an item from the Favorites list, select the item, then click the Delete button Click the Close button to close the Organize Favorites dialog box

  14. Printing a Web Page Click the Print button arrow and then click Print Preview to open the Print Preview window

  15. Saving a Web Page • You can save a Web page and store it on your computer by clicking the Page button on the Internet Explorer toolbar, then clicking Save As • Intellectual property rights • Copyright • Fair use

  16. Getting Started with Windows Mail

  17. Getting Started with Windows Mail Just as you must address a piece of ordinary mail, you need to supply an address for an e-mail message

  18. Getting Started with Windows Mail Respond only as necessary Include your response first State your subject clearly Don’t e-mail sensitive or confidential information Be concise and direct Avoid abbreviations Don’t use all capital letters Pause and reread before sending

  19. Setting Up Windows Mail • Windows Mail supports three types of e-mail accounts • Post Office Protocol 3 (POP3) • Internet Message Access Protocol (IMAP) • Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP) • The first time you start Windows Mail, a series of dialog boxes guides you through the process of setting up an account

  20. Sending and Receiving E-mail Using Windows Mail

  21. Creating and Sending an E-mail Message Click the Create Mail button on the toolbar Enter the e-mail address of the recipient in the To box Click the Subject box and then type the subject of the message Click the message area and then type the content of the message Click the Send button

  22. Creating and Sending an E-mail Message

  23. Receiving an E-mail Message

  24. Adding Information to Windows Contacts Click Tools on the menu bar, and then click Windows Contacts Click the New Contact button on the toolbar Enter new contact’s information in the Properties dialog box Click OK or Click an e-mail message in the message list Click Tools on the menu bar, then click Add Sender to Contacts Enter new contact’s information in the Properties dialog box Click OK

  25. Adding Information to Windows Contacts

  26. Managing Your Schedulewith Windows Calendar Click the New Appointment button on the Windows Calendar toolbar Type a description of the appointment, then press the Enter key In the Location box, enter the location of the appointment If you have more than one calendar, click the Calendar arrow, then select the calendar you want to use to schedule the appointment If you are scheduling an all-day appointment, click the All-day appointment check box In the Start and End date boxes, click the arrow, and then click a date on the calendar

  27. Managing Your Schedulewith Windows Calendar In the Start and End time boxes, click the arrows to change the times, or click to select the times and then enter the times you want To specify a recurring appointment, click the Recurrence arrow, and then click how often the appointment recurs To set a reminder, click the Reminder arrow, and then click an amount of time To invite someone to the event, click an e-mail address in the Invite box, and then click the Invite button. If the e-mail address does not appear in the list, type an e-mail address in the Attendees box and press the Enter key, or click the Attendees button to select an address from your Contacts list

  28. Managing Your Schedulewith Windows Calendar

  29. Subscribing to a Web Calendar Click the Subscribe button on the Windows Calendar toolbar In the first wizard dialog box, enter the address of the Web calendar you want to use, then click the Next button The next steps vary depending on the calendar you choose. Follow the instructions in the wizard, then click the Finish button to subscribe to the calendar

  30. Publishing a Web Calendar Click Share on the Windows Calendar menu bar, then click Publish In the Calendar name text box, type the name of the calendar you want to share In the Location to publish calendar text box, enter the URL of the Web site or other location where you want to publish the calendar, or click the Browse button to navigate to the location Click the Automatically publish changes made to this calendar check box if you want new appointments and other changes to appear on the published calendar Click the Notes, Reminders, or Tasks check boxes to include those details on the published calendar Click the Publish button