Microsoft Book Maker


You try to put and page an actual book in Microsoft Word, but Word doesn't cooperate, and you're tired of fighting it. Drag-and-drop a Pages or Microsoft Word document into the books area to add it as a new section. A notebook with a removable tray screen. We' re already familiar with this design from real objects such as books and magazines. The Flip Book Maker for PowerPoint is an ideal program to convert your Microsoft PowerPoint files into flip books.


You try to put and page an real book in Microsoft Word, but Word doesn't cooperate, and you're sick of beating it. This is where BookMaker comes in. With BookMaker you create the pages of a book, including page numbers, headings, a list of content and everything you need from a professional set of publications.

BookMaker will automate the page design in Word. With BookMaker you can: Yes, you can already do all these things in Word. BookMaker does automate these functions for the whole file at once. BuchMaker does it all for you and follows the style and setting you have selected via BookMaker's user-defined ribbon interface:

When you create a book in Microsoft Word, you need BookMaker! Test BookMaker free for 45 day! You can download BookMaker for Microsoft Word 2010, 2013 or 2016. Then, please refer to the BookMaker manual on your computer screen. Please sign up! BookMaker and keep it running forever!

Porsches Design Book One review: a notebook that needs a stop for the pits

Porsche automobiles have been fascinating me for years. Whereas Porsche is known worldwide as a manufacturer of sport vehicles, its name can also be found on many other devices such as telephones and earphones thanks to its Porsche Design Group. The Book One from Porsche Design is an attractive replacement for Microsoft's Surface Book.

In contrast to the Huawei Mate 9 from Porsche Designs, the notebook is one-of-a-kind in terms of style and function. Like a Lenovo Yoga, it rotates and the display dissolves like a Surface Book. An odd hinges does all the work, while it reflects the look of a transmission found in a sportster.

It' a touch screen, a tray, a 2-in-1 and a normal notebook. I have seen so many rugged tray and notebook combos that I have been almost completely absorbed in the last few years. Book One struck me when I first saw it at the beginning of the year, thanks to its one-of-a-kind nature.

With $2,500 for a Core i7/16GB memory card, you pay a huge surcharge for the ultimative notebook hinges and a Porsche brand, but singularity doesn't always make things better. I' d like to know if I could ever buy a Porsche, I'd want to see perfection in terms of power and desig.

That' s what I was expecting from Porsche Design Book One. Unfortunately, this notebook does not provide. Porsches may have tacked the one-of-a-kind thing, but the Book One is speeding near the finishing line, and it needs a pit stop to fix some serious mistakes. The Book One from Porsche Design looks and feel like industry right from the start.

It' s a piece of artwork I didn't want to dump in the garbage, and the notebook goes even further. The whole notebook has a polished aluminium surface and feel great. Porsche-Design is visible under the monitor and on the cover. Laptops corners are crisp, almost rough, and the hinges are constructed to simulate a Gear.

It' s got a set of teeths that compress to turn the LCD around like a yoga notebook. Porsches chose a 13. 3-inch monitor with a 3200 x 1800 pixels and it is a good-looking monitor, but it's not really noticeable. It really is this kind of monitor that, like the Surface Book, is to be the show stars.

However, using the screen as a tray is not a great deal of work. Contrary to the Surface Book, the lower edges of the Book One are not curved, so they are digging into your palm. I used the Book One primarily as a normal notebook and put it on my knee, which emphasized one big mistake in design: it's way too hard.

I have had book one falling off my knee at certain points, or I had to lift my feet to save it before it fell to the ground. I' ve had similar problems with the Surface Book, but Book One is even more serious.

At work, I usually take my notebook and run into a meeting without shutting down the screen, and most of the times I realized that Book One's screen wouldn't last. There are some impressing specifications inside the Book One, as you would have expected from the high cost. Porsche has chosen the latest Intel Core i7 CPU, 16 GB memory, 512 GB SSD memory, Wacom stylus and a Windows Hello cam.

In spite of these specifications, I found that the Book One was suffering from some poor performanc... Sometimes the interfacing felt very delayed, and on several occasion I would return from hibernation and the keypad, track pad and screen would not respond, so I had to enforce a start. When I asked Porsche Design about these headaches, the firm says the résumé from the sleeping hitch is a Windows 10 hitch that Microsoft "will fix within the next two siblings.

" You can deactivate a Power option as a work-around for now, but if you pay $2,500 for a notebook, you shouldn't have to do it. In addition, Porsche has attached the headphones socket to the bottom of the screen so that the wires do not hang over the screen or keypad when you type.

You' ll probably want to use a bunch of earphones with the Book One, because the built-in loudspeakers are awful, and there's a light noise of bobbin whining that has confused me in quiet rooms. Technically, the Book One has the most connections you want on a computer in 2017. It has two USB-C (the one on the screen is Thunderbolt) and two normal serial interfaces, next to a Micro SD-card.

You can also charge the Book One via USB-C, but I have found that it does not meet Porsche Design's requirements for power. I' ve got about six hour runtime in my day-to-day use, which is not enough for a notebook of this category and the cost. Overall, the Porsche Design Book One is a disillusion.

And I had high expectations for this notebook and thought it would open the way for Microsoft to create a similar look for its next Surface Book. Porsche exceeded Microsoft in terms of feature and idea, but its performance and function are slim. The Book One has some basic styling errors, especially its top-heavy appearance.

Porsches design started the competition with a notebook that looks one-of-a-kind, but on close examination it becomes apparent that it has some poor parts that need to be repaired. With Quanta (a maker of branded hardware ), Intel and even Microsoft, Porsche Design has assisted in the development of Book One, but it's not enough.

It is appreciated that Porsche has tried to move the limits with his notebook, as is the case with automobile designing, but it has not. I am confident that the next IT session of a Porsche brand laptops will solve all the issues I had. Book One is another example of why notebook manufacturers should concentrate on the fundamentals rather than trying to pack too much into a stick.

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