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Introduction

Microsoft Office OneNote 2003 might seem at first glance like little more than a digital notepad—a place to scribble notes and draw pictures. That's not entirely incorrect. OneNote can function just like a yellow legal pad. You can take notes, draw pictures, highlight, and scratch out text. However, OneNote is much more. OneNote enables you to flag important items within your notes and search for them later. You can create detailed multilevel outlines, gather and paste research information from a variety of sources, insert images, move notes around between pages and sections, and create Outlook tasks directly from your notes. You can integrate handwriting, drawing, audio, and video, all in one place for easy search and access.

Think of your OneNote notebook as the electronic equivalent to a paper notebook. You can set up your OneNote notebook in any way that you like. Notes on OneNote are entered on pages. A page can store any piece or pieces of information, such as a patient encounter, a portion of an article, or lecture notes. Pages are organized into sections. Sections help you organize notes on a particular subject and quickly access them by clicking a section tab near the top of the current page. Use folders to group sections together, such as to gather prior year notes or notes about a separate clinic at which you practice. The Notebook is where all your folders, sections, and note pages are stored.


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