- Word's Interface does not exist.
- RPC load Word failure.

On the surface, Word 365, 2019, 2016, 2013 itself is working normally, it seems to be no problem, but there is actually a problem within Word, which causes WordNote load Word failure.

This type of problem may be caused by Office auto-patching, or by Windows auto-patching.

If you are automatically patching Windows, you will need to restart your PC after you have finished patching.

If Office is automatically patched, you will need to fix Office.

Because of the number of such problems, WordNote now provides a feature in its repair tool.

The WordNote Fix Tools, to focus on fixing these persistent problems inside Word.

Run the WordNote Fix Tools from Windows Start Menu.

Then, in WordNote Fix Tools, click “Word” tab -> Click “

Because the repair process cannot be rolled back. At this point, a pop-up window is raised to ask if you want to continue. Press Yes to continue.

After WordNote Fix Tools repair completely, it will open “Programs and Features” of Windows Control Panel.

In Programs and Features:

- Choose Office.
- Click "Change" on above. It will launch the installer of Office.
- Choose “Repair” option in Installer of Office.
- Finally, click the “Continue” button on the bottom of Office installer. It will start to repair Office.

Finally, restart computer to complete repair Word.

In order to beautify these words, some empty lines need to be cleared.

This article is about the situation of extract one empty paragraph when copy the code from the web page.

An empty paragraph block is a blank area consisting of a continuous 1 or more empty paragraphs.

There are 3 empty paragraph blocks:

- The first empty paragraph block consists of 1 empty paragraph (5)
- The second empty paragraph block consists of 2 empty paragraph (7, 8)
- The third empty paragraph block consists of 3 empty paragraph (10, 11, 12)

Click “

After click "

- The first empty paragraph block, because there is only one empty paragraph, so after removed, and the first empty paragraph block is gone.
- The second empty paragraph block left 1 empty paragraph.
- The third empty paragraph block left 2 empty paragraphs.

If you perform this function more than once, and it delete one line in each empty paragraph block at a time, and finally, you can delete all empty paragraphs.

It also provides the function of restoring the original size of the picture.

At first, right click on a picture in WordNote.

You can find the “

After clicking on the "

With page-level tags, we can probably understand what the page contains without opening the page.

In WordNote, click “

It list some tags in this group, these tags are Page Level Tags.

Click one of the tags, and WordNote inserts the tag to the front of the title.

Then, we'll see this tag in the Page List pane too.

The advantage of page-level tagging is that it appears in the WordNote page List pane.

We do not need to open the page; we probably know what the page contains, based on the tags.

Seeing the "Heart" tag, we know that this is an important page.

Seeing the "Mail" tag, we know that this is a page that is imported from the message.

This is because the OneDrive client enable the Download-On-Demand feature in default, It just download the document from OneDrive.com when the document is opened.

Therefore, in the end, the phenomenon is that opening and closing Word documents is going to wait a while, that is why the slow phenomenon.

At first, open the Options window of OneDrive client.

In Windows tray area, click the OneNote icon -> “… More” button -> “Settings” menu item.

In Microsoft OneDrive options window -> “Settings” tab.

Uncheck “

In this way, the OneDrive’s Download-On-Demand feature is turned off. The OneDrive client downloads all documents to the local hard disk. When the WordNote opens the page, there will be no slower phenomenon.

Office Word provides text box. Text boxes can also be placed anywhere in the document.

If you want to use a text container similar to OneNote, you can use a text box instead in WordNote.

In WordNote, click “

Then, draw a box with the mouse to create a text box.

When you draw a text box, you can place the text box to any location of the document by dragging and dropping it.

Although it is called a text box, in fact, in the text box can also be inserted pictures, tables and other rich text elements.

This article describes how to use the bullet list to quickly generate a mind map.

In WordNote, first make a list of bullets, or a simple indent list like follow:

Office

Office Home & Student 2019

Word

Excel

PowerPoint

Office Home & Student 2016

Word

Excel

PowerPoint

OneNote

Click “Insert” -> SmartArt -> in “Choose SmartArt Graphic” window; click “Hierarchy” ->

This inserts a horizontal organization chart similar to the mind map.

- First, select a whole bullet list, and copy it.
- Then in the "Type text in here" floating box on the left side of the SmartArt, press Ctrl+A to select all, and then press Del Key to delete the sample text.
- Press Ctrl+V to paste the bullet list to the floating box.

This makes it easy to convert bullets into a mind map.

Windows 10 itself provides snipping tool. Its keyboard shortcut is: Win+Shift+S.

You can start selecting the area by pressing the left mouse button.

Release the left mouse button, and the selected highlighted part will be placed on the system Clipboard.

Press Ctrl+V to Paste the Screenshot In WordNote

Then, go back to WordNote, press Ctrl+V to paste the screenshot from the clipboard into the WordNote.

]]>Then, go back to WordNote, press Ctrl+V to paste the screenshot from the clipboard into the WordNote.

You can perform calculations and logical comparisons in a table by using formulas.

The

A formula in Word automatically updates when you open the document that contains the formula. You can also update a formula result manually. **Note:** Formulas in Word tables are a type of field code.

**Insert a formula in a table cell**

**Update formula results**

In Word, the result of a formula is calculated when it is inserted, and when the document containing the formula opens.

You can also manually update:

**Update the result of specific formulas**

**Update all the formula results in a table**

**Update all the formulas in a document**

**Important:** This procedure updates all the field codes in a document, not just formulas.

**Examples: Sum numbers in a table by using positional arguments**

You can use positional arguments (LEFT, RIGHT, ABOVE, BELOW) with these functions:

**Important:** To avoid an error while summing in a table by using positional arguments, type a zero (0) in any empty cell that will be included in the calculation.

- Select the table cell where you want your result. If the cell is not empty, delete its contents.
- On the
**Table Tools**,**Layout**tab, in the**Data**group, click**Formula**. - Use the
**Formula**dialog box to create your formula. You can type in the**Formula**box, select a number format from the**Number Format**list, and paste in functions and bookmarks using the**Paste Function**and**Paste Bookmark**lists.

In Word, the result of a formula is calculated when it is inserted, and when the document containing the formula opens.

You can also manually update:

- The result of one or more specific formulas
- The results of all formulas in a specific table
- All the field codes in a document, including formulas

- Select the formulas that you want to update. You can select multiple formulas by holding down the CTRL key while you make selections.
- Do one of the following:
- Right-click the formula, then click
**Update field**. - Press F9.

- Right-click the formula, then click

- Select the table that contains formula results that you want to update, and then press F9.

- Press CTRL+A.
- Press F9.

You can use positional arguments (LEFT, RIGHT, ABOVE, BELOW) with these functions:

- AVERAGE
- COUNT
- MAX
- MIN
- PRODUCT
- SUM

- Select the table cell where you want your result. If the cell is not empty, delete its contents.
- On the
**Table Tools**,**Layout**tab, in the**Data**group, click**Formula**. - In the
**Formula**dialog box, do one of the following:

To add the numbers… | Type this in the Formula box |

Above the cell | =SUM(ABOVE) |

Below the cell | =SUM(BELOW) |

Above and below the cell | =SUM(ABOVE,BELOW) |

Left of the cell | =SUM(LEFT) |

Right of the cell | =SUM(RIGHT) |

Left and right of the cell | =SUM(LEFT,RIGHT) |

Left of and above the cell | =SUM(LEFT,ABOVE) |

Right of and above the cell | =SUM(RIGHT,ABOVE) |

Left of and below the cell | =SUM(LEFT,BELOW) |

Right of and below the cell | =SUM(RIGHT,BELOW) |

4. Click OK.

**Available functions**

**Note:** Formulas that use positional arguments (e.g., LEFT) do not include values in header rows.

The following functions are available for use in Word and Outlook table formulas:

The following functions are available for use in Word and Outlook table formulas:

Function | What it does | Example | Returns |

ABS() | Calculates the absolute value of the value inside the parentheses | =ABS(-22) | 22 |

AND() | Evaluates whether the arguments inside the parentheses are all TRUE. | =AND(SUM(LEFT)<10, SUM(ABOVE)>=5) | 1, if the sum of the values to the left of the formula (in the same row) is less than 10 and the sum of the values above the formula (in the same column, excluding any header cell) is greater than or equal to 5; 0 otherwise. |

AVERAGE() | Calculates the average of items identified inside the parentheses. | =AVERAGE(RIGHT) | The average of all values to the right of the formula cell, in the same row. |

COUNT() | Calculates the count of items identified inside the parentheses. | =COUNT(LEFT) | The number of values to the left of the formula cell, in the same row. |

DEFINED() | Evaluates whether the argument inside the parentheses is defined. Returns 1 if the argument has been defined and evaluates without error, 0 if the argument has not been defined or returns an error. | =DEFINED(gross_income) | 1, if gross_income has been defined and evaluates without error; 0 otherwise. |

FALSE | Takes no arguments. Always returns 0. | =FALSE | 0 |

IF() | Evaluates the first argument. Returns the second argument if the first argument is true; returns the third argument if the first argument is false. Note: Requires exactly three arguments. | =IF(SUM(LEFT)>=10,10,0) | 10, if the sum of values to the left of the formula is at least 10; 0 otherwise. |

INT() | Rounds the value inside the parentheses down to the nearest integer. | =INT(5.67) | 5 |

MAX() | Returns the maximum value of the items identified inside the parentheses. | =MAX(ABOVE) | The maximum value found in the cells above the formula (excluding any header rows). |

MIN() | Returns the minimum value of the items identified inside the parentheses. | =MIN(ABOVE) | The minimum value found in the cells above the formula (excluding any header rows). |

MOD() | Takes two arguments (must be numbers or evaluate to numbers). Returns the remainder after the second argument is divided by the first. If the remainder is 0 (zero), returns 0.0 | =MOD(4,2) | 0.0 |

NOT() | Takes one argument. Evaluates whether the argument is true. Returns 0 if the argument is true, 1 if the argument is false. Mostly used inside an IF formula. | =NOT(1=1) | 0 |

OR() | Takes two arguments. If either is true, returns 1. If both are false, returns 0. Mostly used inside an IF formula. | =OR(1=1,1=5) | 1 |

PRODUCT() | Calculates the product of items identified inside the parentheses. | =PRODUCT(LEFT) | The product of multiplying all the values found in the cells to the left of the formula. |

ROUND() | Takes two arguments (first argument must be a number or evaluate to a number; second argument must be an integer or evaluate to an integer). Rounds the first argument to the number of digits specified by the second argument. If the second argument is greater than zero (0), first argument is rounded down to the specified number of digits. If second argument is zero (0), first argument is rounded down to the nearest integer. If second argument is negative, first argument is rounded down to the left of the decimal. | =ROUND(123.456, 2) =ROUND(123.456, 0) =ROUND(123.456, -2) | 123.46 123 100 |

SIGN() | Takes one argument that must either be a number or evaluate to a number. Evaluates whether the item identified inside the parentheses if greater than, equal to, or less than zero (0). Returns 1 if greater than zero, 0 if zero, -1 if less than zero. | =SIGN(-11) | -1 |

SUM() | Calculates the sum of items identified inside the parentheses. | =SUM(RIGHT) | The sum of the values of the cells to the right of the formula. |

TRUE() | Takes one argument. Evaluates whether the argument is true. Returns 1 if the argument is true, 0 if the argument is false. Mostly used inside an IF formula. | =TRUE(1=0) | 0 |

You can refer to a bookmarked cell by using its bookmark name in a formula. For example, if you have bookmarked a cell that contains or evaluates to a number with the bookmark name

You can also use column and row references in a formula. There are two reference styles: RnCn and A1.

You can refer to a table row, column, or cell in a formula by using the RnCn reference convention. In this convention, Rn refers to the nth row, and Cn refers to the nth column. For example, R1C2 refers to the cell that is in first row and the second column. The following table contains examples of this reference style.

To refer to… | …use this reference style |

An entire column | Cn |

An entire row | Rn |

A specific cell | RnCn |

The row that contains the formula | R |

The column that contains the formula | C |

All the cells between two specified cells | RnCn:RnCn |

A cell in a bookmarked table | Bookmarkname RnCn |

A range of cells in a bookmarked table | Bookmarkname RnCn:RnCn |

You can refer to a cell, a set of cells, or a range of cells by using the A1 reference convention. In this convention, the letter refers to the cell’s column and the number refers to the cell’s row. The first column in a table is column A; the first row is row 1. The following table contains examples of this reference style.

To refer to… | …use this reference |

The cell in the first column and the second row | A2 |

The first two cells in the first row | A1,B1 |

All the cells in the first column and the first two cells in the second column | A1:B2 |

In the WordNote document, double-click a word or phrase. WordNote will find all the words or phrases in the document.

Then highlight them for easy and quick viewing.