February, 2010: V9#2 – Design & Computer Monday, Feb 15 2010 

MS Word photo/graphic insertion instructions (may vary according to version):

  1. Place cursor in the area you wish your picture to be
  2. click the “Insert” pull down menu
  3. hover over “picture” and slide right/down until you can click “from file”
  4. browse in “picture” dialog box until you have selected the correct file then click “Insert” button.
  5. Format to fit your manuscript page –
  6. right click photo
  7. from the shortcut menu click “format picture”
  8. click the tab marked “layout”
  9. click the wrapping style you wish – text is represented as lines and your picture is the dog.
  10. click the OK button at the bottom
  11. Repeat as necessary

February, 2010: V9#2 – Marketing Monday, Feb 15 2010 

Expand your internet tours to podcasts and Internet radio. Find shows to target through sites such as www.wsradio.com and www.blogtalkradio.com.

This section is drawn from http://www.gregathcompany.com/marketing/freeadvertising.html

February, 2010: V9#2 – Define Monday, Feb 15 2010 

Soft binding spotlight #3

Tape and Staple (*side stitch): Soft type binding where your pages may be stitched or “stapled” down the spine and the edges covered in tape. Click here for more information.

Side Sewing: Method of attaching *signatures or individual pages together by sewing the entire text block, along the binding margin, in a single pass by machine. Meets library binding standard: ANSI/NISO/LIB Z39.78.

Three Hole Punch (loose-leaf binding/drilling): Soft type binding. Pages are three hole punched to be placed in three ring or notebook binders. Click here for more information.

Chicago Screw (brand name)/Post Bound: Soft type binding. Pages and cover stock are three hole punched and plastic or metal screws (posts)  are inserted to fasten the book.  Click here for more information.

For other writing, printing, publishing, marketing lingo, check our glossaries at http://www.gregathcompany.com/gloss.html and

Run across a word that you don’t understand?  Try us – email us your word, term or phrase and we will see if we can shed some light on the matter!