Easy Numbering 123 is named appropriately. I downloaded the software and tried 1 test job. I printed out a bunch of sample tickets with no problem. It’s just one job, but tickets don’t get to complicated so it should work for us too.
Using the instructions in #5, add an incrementing SEQ field. You can highlight any of them, except the reset field. For step 7, enter n}. n is the default switch that inserts the next number in the sequence, making it easy to remember. You don’t have to specify the \n switch, because it’s the default, but you can add it if it helps document your choice.
“But what if I already have a long list of items that I want numbered.” OK, thanks to the power of Word macros, Word MVP Graham Mayor and I have put together a Word add-in that makes SEQ field list numbering as simple as ABC.
I have the first sheet with numbers up to 80. Now, how do you go from 80 to the next 160 for the next sheet? Once it gets to what should be 90 on the second sheet, it goes to 810 and so on. It adds a “0” to the same numbers.
(1) Toggling works even if you have QuickBullets turned off (i.e., disabled), which can be a handy way to create a quick outline list in any document. (If QuickBullets are off, they will remain off since this is a separate shortcut operation.)
¤ This is a “sticky” setting, so it will remain turned off until you turn it on again. [WordPerfect might even turn it off if you are working on a merge or editing a macro. Some find this annoying (I do), so you can use the QC macro to turn it — and many other QuickCorrect settings — on and off as needed.]
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Metric distance based numbers are used on the tollways radiating from Manila. Supplemental “A” and “B” designations are appended to signage at the ends of slip roads. Expressway signage, exit number signs, and kilometer markers mostly replicate Australian and American freeway signage.
GREAT tip with lots of uses! Thank you. This will save me hours of work on some tickets I’m designing. However, I also need to set up table tents that have numbers on them. They’re 2-up, and are folded, so each number needs to appear twice on the same page. In short, I want a page with 1/1 and 2/2, and I’m getting 1/2 and 3/4. Am I missing an obvious fix? Thank you.
Click Numbering in the Paragraph group. In Word 2003, Numbering is on the Formatting toolbar. At this point, you have a one-column table with one hundred rows displaying a sequential list of 1 to 100.
Gapless:The sequence will be gap less even when there are more user working on the same category, but it requires memory as the application will reserve the sequence number and will not generate it until the document is successfully committed.
The Object Manager docker (Figure 1) displays the current status of the document structure, making it easy to manage the layers and objects. It displays all the pages in the active document with all the layers on each page and objects placed on every layer of each page.
Are you tired of WordPerfect turning on automatic paragraph numbering or lettering whenever you type a number or letter (with, optionally, a period or colon) followed by a Tab — e.g., 1
I have been generating 150-400 page reports with multiple lists in tables. Word’s auto numbering would only go so far in applying sequential numbering but then it just stops and I could not use it any more. I had to manually type in the numbered list which was quite annoying and very time consuming. Then I came across your Word Tip. Awesome! It worked. Thanks so very much.
Your selection is already displayed in the text box on the right and Formatted text is already selected. In the Replace text box, type 1] (Why ‘1]’? Because you’re unlikely to use this sequence of characters in normal writing, and because it’s what David Knopf suggested back in his original article — and why change something that works?)
Now I’m having multiple problems even if i see the sequential numbering in the form view under transaction_ID field, it does not “save” those numbers in the transaction_ID in passengertable but it shows up in the form view (passengerform).
Basically, the only difference is that we now maintain a VBA.Collection, and this time we do make use of the UniqueKeyVariant parameter, using it as a key to locate the previously assigned number. If we don’t find it, we add to the VBA.Collection. The sequential numbering to use those 2 functions remains identical. The downside is that if the query generates millions worth of rows, the memory may run out due to a large VBA.Collection. However, if a form is bound to that large dataset, it will likely have several other problems anyway so VBA.Collection should not be a problem for forms that loads a few hundred rows. The other downside is that VBA.Collection will persist indefinitely even long after the query has “finished.” Back to form example, you might need to remember to call the ResetRowNumber() function on a form’s close to ensure that you dispose of the VBA.Collection and free up the memory.
Inline Title: You can use the list type ”Numbers” to set up a paragraph without a number in the format and write any text. This text will appear at the beginning of any paragraph where this paragraph style is used. Only line breaks and hyphenation will not be possible with this ”Number Text”.
[Note: If you get such paragraph numbering when you paste material from an outside source such as Microsoft Word (something that is not caused by the automatic numbering feature), see here for solutions.]
Note that this method works only for the level you are currently using for your outline. For example, iIf you are using second-level items (n.n) at that point, you would only type second-level numbers (e.g., “2.1,” “3.1,” etc.). If you need a third-level item, first demote the current two-level item down to a three-level item (n.n.n), then type a third-level item into the dialog (e.g., “3.1.1”). If you don’t demote the item first, WordPerfect will “round up” the current number to conform to the current level’s scheme (e.g., two-level numbers).
In some cases, such as with numbered steps, you may want to restart numbering within the same story. To avoid restarting the numbered list manually, create a separate style that’s identical to the Level 1 style with one exception. For Mode, chose Start At, and then specify 1. Name this style something like “Level 1 Restart.”
Annabelle – You need the tickets in the top slot of each page to run from 1 to 167, then the second slot down to be 168 – 335, then have 336 – 500 in the third slot. Easiest way to achieve that would be to create a your list of numbers in Step 3 in Excel so it runs as 1,168,336,2,169,337 … etc., like this:
is Cauchy, but has no rational limit, cf. here. More generally, any sequence of rational numbers that converges to an irrational number is Cauchy, but not convergent when interpreted as a sequence in the set of rational numbers.
The following screen shots are from Word 2010 but this applies to all versions of Word. (Here is the same question and answer using Word 2003 screen shots.) This is CK’s response to a question on the Microsoft Answers site.
Note that this technique requires that the following paragraphs in the outline begin with numbers, not letters, that are chosen with Insert, Outline…, such as the “Paragraph” or “Legal” outline. If a Letter is used, the tally will be a letter, too.
As more highways were built, the limitations of sequential numbering became clear, and states began to experiment with distance-based (mile-based) exit numbers. The first mile-based system known was implemented on the Garden State Parkway in New Jersey in the late 1950s. Michigan also implemented mile-based junction numbers on Interstate 94 in the 1960s. In this system, the number of miles from the beginning of the highway to the exit is used for the exit number. If two exits would end up with the same number, the numbers are sometimes modified slightly; this is often impossible and exits are given sequential or directional suffixes, just as with sequential numbers.
Otherwise, you could, instead of a merge, use a page of labels with six SEQ fields set for different sequences and with an interval of 6. The first page would be your initial set of fields with numbering 1, 35, 69, 103, 137, and 171.
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One other thought. It may not hurt to make option 1 a logical expresssion where it will update the number IF a number other than 0 already exists for it. This will prevent it from giving a new number if you go back, edit it and save it. I accomplished this by adding the following (roughly): If PONo=0 Then My.PONo…. (Expression and save command) Else (Save Command)
It depends what the design is for the tickets. But if you set up primary text frames, linked for the area for the numbers, you can create a numbered list with the numbering format you want. Then, just pour in a whole load of paragraph returns that have that numbered list applied. And make sure each numbered paragraph is set to start in the next column.