Knowing how to use OneNote and InfoPath can be considered advanced or specialty knowledge depending on the place of business. An employee's ability to handle these programs, along with the capability to import and export information in all the MS Office applications, is a bonus for any employer. Creating databases in Access is more complex than entering a simple list in Excel. The advanced skill set also includes using Excel for custom financial forms, using graphics and tracking changes between shared documents in Word and customizing presentations in PowerPoint.

Many companies offer in-house training, especially so workers can learn which methods and features the business prefers. Training is also offered through the Microsoft website, and the company has a certification track involving online training, books and testing so users can become Microsoft Office Specialists or Microsoft Office Specialist Masters.

Entry-level skills for most office work include the ability to open, create, save and modify documents in Word, send and receive email in Outlook and create spreadsheets in Excel. For any of these programs, job candidates should also know how to format the documents for printing, be comfortable with using the printer menu to preview documents before they are printed and print the pages. Word is the most-used program in MS Office, so knowledge on how to change the font, the margins, insert or delete pages and use the built-in spellchecker and grammar check should be part of a basic skill set.
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