Outlook 2010 – how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Based at North Carolina State University (NCSU), and co-sponsored by the Department of Music and the non-profit organization Raleigh Civic Symphony Association (RCSA), the Raleigh Civic Symphony and Raleigh Civic Chamber Orchestra are amateur orchestras comprised almost equally of volunteer community musicians and college students. The orchestras are unique in their ongoing commitment to perform contemporary and traditional classical music presented in a thematic context, connecting orchestral repertoire to larger ideas in creative ways.

The Raleigh Civic Symphony

The Raleigh Civic Symphony is a 75-member full symphony orchestra performing two concerts yearly. Area professionals serve as principal strings and section coaches, providing high-level instruction and leadership to community and student players.

Raleigh Civic Chamber Orchestra

Founded in 2000, the Raleigh Civic Chamber Orchestra explores repertoire for a smaller orchestral force. The Chamber has the same high artistic standards as the Symphony, performs two programs yearly, and uses professional leaders as coaches for the ensemble.

Our Conductor, Dr. Peter Askim

Active as a composer, conductor and bassist, Peter Askim is the Artistic Director of the Next Festival of Emerging Artists and the conductor of the Raleigh Civic Symphony and Chamber Orchestra, as well as Director of Orchestral Activities at North Carolina State University. He was previously Music Director and Composer-in-Residence of the Idyllwild Arts Academy Orchestra. He has also been a member of the Honolulu Symphony Orchestra and served on the faculty of the University of Hawaii-Manoa, where he directed the Contemporary Music Ensemble and taught theory and composition. Visit his website

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How to delete or remove recurring appointments in Outlook?

You might be confused of how to delete a series of recurring appointments at once from the Outlook calendar after you finishing all of them or they are all unavailable for you. This tutorial will show you how to delete a series recurring appointment at once in Outlook.

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Delete or remove recurring appointments in Outlook

You can quickly delete the recurring appointments in Outlook as follows.

1. Shift to the Calendar view.

2. Click to select a recurring appointment which you want to delete the whole series.

3. Double click to open it.

4. In the popping up Open Recurring Item dialog box, please check the Open the series box, and then click OK button.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Tip: In Outlook 2013, you need to check The entire series option in the Open Recurring Item dialog box, see screenshot:

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

5. In the Appointment Series window, please click Delete on the Actions group under Appointment Series tab. See screenshot:

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

6. Then the series of recurring appointments are deleted from the Outlook calendar immediately. See screenshots:

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums
Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Note: In Outlook, you can also delete series of recurring appointments by right clicking it. Please select one of the series appointment, and then right click it, and choose Delete > Delete Series from the context menu in Outlook 2010/2013, and the series of recurring appointments are deleted immediately.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Tip: If you are using Outlook 2007, please choose Delete from the right-clicking menu, and check Delete the series option in the popped out dialog then click OK button, see screenshots:

Forms in Access are like display cases in stores that make it easier to view or get the items that you want. Since forms are objects through which you or other users can add, edit, or display the data stored in your Access desktop database, the design of your form is an important aspect. If your Access desktop database is going to be used by multiple users, well-designed forms is essential for efficiency and data entry accuracy.

There are several ways of creating a form in an Access desktop database and this article points you to some of the common ways.

Note: The information in this article does not apply to Access web databases or Access web apps.

What do you want to do?

Create a form from an existing table or query in Access

To create a form from a table or query in your database, in the Navigation Pane, click the table or query that contains the data for your form, and on the Create tab, click Form.

Access creates a form and displays it in Layout view. You can make design changes like adjusting the size of the text boxes to fit the data, if necessary. For more information, see the article on using the form tool.

Create a blank form in Access

To create a form with no controls or preformatted elements: On the Create tab, click Blank Form. Access opens a blank form in Layout view, and displays the Field List pane.

In the Field List pane, click the plus sign (+) next to the table or tables that contain the fields that you want to see on the form.

To add a field to the form, double-click it or drag it onto the form. To add several fields at once, hold down CTRL and click several fields, and then drag them onto the form at the same time.

Note: The order of the tables in the Field List pane can change, depending on which part of the form is currently selected. If you are not able to add a field to the form, try selecting a different part of the form and then try adding the field again.

Use the tools in the Controls group on the Form Layout Tools tab to add a logo, title, page numbers, or the date and time to the form.

If you want to add a wider variety of controls to the form, click Design and use the tools in the Controls group.

Create a split form in Access

A split form gives you two views of the data at the same time — a Form view and a Datasheet view. Working with split forms gives you the benefits of both types of forms in a single form. For example, you can use the datasheet portion of the form to quickly locate a record, and then use the form portion to view or edit the record. The two views are connected to the same data source and are synchronized with each other at all times.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

To create a new split form by using the Split Form tool, in the Navigation Pane, click the table or query that contains the data, and then on the Create tab, click More Forms, and then click Split Form.

Access creates the form and you can make design changes to the form. For example, you can adjust the size of the text boxes to fit the data, if necessary. For more information on working with a split form, see the article on creating a split form.

Create a form that displays multiple records in Access

A multiple item form, also known as a continuous form, and is useful if you want a form that displays multiple records but is more customizable than a datasheet, you can use the Multiple Items tool.

In the Navigation Pane, click the table or query that contains the data you want to see on your form.

On the Create tab and click More Forms > Multiple Items.

Access creates the form and displays it in Layout view. In Layout view, you can make design changes to the form while it is displaying data. For example, you can adjust the size of the text boxes to fit the data. For more details, see Create a form by using the Multiple Items tool.

Create a form that contains a subform in Access

When you are working with related data that is stored in separate tables, you often need to view data from multiple tables or queries on the same form and subforms are a convenient way to do this. Since there are several ways of adding a subform depending on your needs, for more information, see the article Create a form that contains a subform (a one-to-many form).

Create a Navigation form in Access

A navigation form is simply a form that contains a Navigation Control. Navigation forms are a great addition to any database, but creating a navigation form is particularly important if you plan to publish a database to the Web, because the Access Navigation Pane does not display in a browser.

Open the database to which you want to add a navigation form.

On the Create tab, in the Forms group, click Navigation, and then select the style of navigation form that you want.

Access creates the form, adds the Navigation Control to it, and displays the form in Layout view. For more information, see Create a navigation form.

Additional information

There are several options that you can use to customize your forms, see if some the following fit your needs:

See this resource

If you want to be able to select which fields appear on the form, use the Form Wizard to create your form.

Adding tabs to a form can make the form appear more organized and easier to use, especially if the form contains many controls.

A Web Browser Control lets you to display Web pages on a form. You can link the control to fields or controls in your database to dynamically determine which page is displayed. For example, you can use address information in a database to create custom maps on an Internet mapping site, or you can use product information in a database to search for items on a supplier’s Web site.

Access places controls in guides called layouts to help you align controls on a form. Find out how to move and size controls independently.

Windows 10 offers a number of benefits over its predecessors, including improved boot and wake-from-sleep times, the ability to run Universal apps, the Cortana voice assistant and Xbox game streaming. It even has a Start Menu, a key feature that is infamously missing from Windows 8. But what if you like the improved performance and features of Windows 10, but you prefer the look and feel of Windows 7? While you can’t make everything look identical to Microsoft’s old operating system, you can change many key elements, including the Start Menu, wallpaper and taskbar.

I. Install a New Start Menu

Windows 10 brings back the Start Menu . . . sort of. While there is a Start Menu, it’s very different from the one in Windows 7 and you may not like the differences. Instead of providing a list of icons and folders, the new Start Menu has a set of flashy, but space-wasting, live tiles on its right side and a list of frequently used apps on the left side. You can add live tiles, but you cannot pin a simple icon to the left side like you could in Windows 7 and XP. Fortunately, you can install a third-party Start Menu that looks and functions the way you want it to. There are a couple of Windows 10-compatible Start apps out there, but we like Classic Shell, because it’s free and very customizable.

Download and install Classic Shell version 4.2.2 or higher. As of this writing is 4.2.2 is in beta and available for download from the Classic Shell forums. Earlier versions don’t work properly with Windows 10.

Deselect Classic Explorer and Classic IE during the install process. You can try those programs if you want, but we didn’t find them particularly useful.

Open Classic Start Menu settings. If Classic Shell is already running, you will see a Shell icon in the lower right corner and can right click it and select settings. Otherwise, you can search for “Classic Start Menu Settings.”

Check Show All Settings if it is not already checked.

Navigate to the Start Menu Style tab and select Windows 7 Style if it is not already selected.

Download the Windows 7 Start button image from this thread if you want your Start button to look authentic. There are several custom buttons available. Then navigate to the Start Button tab, select Custom button and browse to the image. If you don’t see a Start Button tab, make sure Show All Settings is checked.

Navigate to the Skin tab and select Windows Aero from the pulldown menu.

Click Ok. Your Start Menu should look something like this.

II. Hide the Cortana / Search Box

On its taskbar, Windows 10 has a prominent search box which invokes Cortana when you click in it. While this box is actually quite useful, it doesn’t exist in Windows 7 so you may want to get rid of it. Besides, if you install Classic Shell or another Start Menu replacement, that will come with its own built-in search box. To hide the Cortana box:

Right click on the search box. A context menu appears.

Select Hidden from the Cortana menu.

III. Get Rid of the Lock Screen

The Windows 10 lock screen you get when you boot up or wake from sleep looks attractive but wastes your time. You have to click or swipe to get rid of it, and then you still get hit with the login prompt. In Windows 7, you boot straight to login prompt and you can do the same in Windows 10 if you make a simple registry edit.

Hit Windows +R to bring up the Run dialog.

Type “regedit” and hit Enter.

Go to HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Policies\Microsoft\Windows in the registry tree.

Right click in the right pane and select New > Key. A new key (looks like a folder) appears in the left pane.

Rename the key to Personalization and select it.

Right click and select New > DWORD (32-bit) Value in the right pane.

Rename the new value to “NoLockScreen.”

8. Double click on it, set the value to 1 and click Ok.

IV. Add Windows 7 Wallpaper

Nothing makes a computer look like Windows 7 more than using the default Windows 7 wallpaper with the bright blue background and the giant Windows logo in the middle.

Acquire the Windows 7 wallpaper. Windows 10 doesn’t come with the old wallpaper, but you can get it a couple of ways. If you still have access to a computer with Windows 7 on it, you’ll find the wallpaper at C:\Windows\Web\Wallpaper\Windows\img0.jpg. You can also download the wallpaper from various places that have posted it online, including here.

Right click on your desktop and select Personalize.

Click the Browse button and select the wallpaper file.

V. Give the Window Bars Colors

Windows 10 allows applications to select their own title bar colors, but most programs don’t have a custom color set and end up with a depressingly bland white bar. While you can’t get back the transparent aero effect in title bars, you can make them show a nice Windows 7 blue. Here’s how.

Right Click on the desktop and select Personalization.

Select Colors from the left pane.

Toggle “Automatically pick an accent color from my background” to off if you want to choose a custom color. Or leave it / toggle it to on to have it change colors based on your wallpaper.

Select a color if you chose to pick a custom color. We recommend the dark blue in the second row for the most Windows 7-like shade.

5. Make sure “Show color on title bar” and “Show color on Start. ” are toggled to on.

VI. Replace Edge with Internet Explorer

Windows 7 came with Internet Explrorer as its default browser, with the IE icon pinned to the taskar. If you don’t like Edge browser, Chrome or Firefox, you can easily go back to using Internet Explorer as your default browser in Windows 10.

Right click on the Edge browser taskbar icon and select Unpin.

2. Search for Internet Explorer in the search bar. By the time you type Internet, you should see the icon for it.

Right click on the Internet Explorer icon and select Pin to Taskbar. The IE logo will appear on your taskbar. You might want to drag it to the left so it sits next to the Start button.

Launch Internet Explorer.

Select Internet Options from the menu.

Navigate to the Programs tab and click “Make Internet Explorer the default browser.” A new window opens with a list of programs.

Select Internet Explorer in the left pane and click “Set this program as default.”

Looking for an answer to the question: Where is the advanced search in outlook? On this page, we have gathered for you the most accurate and comprehensive information that will fully answer the question: Where is the advanced search in outlook?

To search for emails in Outlook Mail on the web: Select Search Mail and People. You can also press Alt-Q or Option-Q with Outlook Mail on the Web keyboard shortcuts enabled. Type the words for which you want to search. You can select from Outlook Mail on the Web’s auto-complete suggestions.

How to Use Advanced Find in Outlook Click in the search box. On the Search tab, click Search Tools > Advanced Find . . Click the Advanced tab. Under Define more criteria, click the Field button and then click All Mail Fields. . Start by choosing a field, then choose a condition and a value to test. . Add as many additional conditions as you need or want to test. . See More.

Manually search all emails by a specific sender in Outlook Click on the Search field to enable the Search Tool function. In the Search Inbox, type the sender email address that you want to search all the emails by. See screenshot: Then you will see all the emails which include the specific email address from the Current Folder are listed below the Search field.

Why has the search bar moved in Outlook?

Search bar after Outlook update You can get the search box back if installing an older version of Microsoft Office 365. After that, you need to disable automatic updates. . Microsoft pushed an update to the Office 365 suite, and the Outlook search box is moved to the top.

How do I enable search in Outlook?

Now, go to “Choose commands from,” and select “Tools Tabs”. Then, you will see the “Customize the Classic Ribbon” option, there you will have to select the “Main Tab.” After the “Main Tab” window opens, left-click the “Search” option to select it. Now, click the “Add >>” button.

How do I do an advanced search in Outlook 2016?

Use the Advanced Find BoxNavigate to the Search tab in Outlook. . Select Advanced Find from the “Search Tools” menu.Enter keywords in the “Search for words” field.Select an option from the “in” menu. . Enter an address in the From or To field to find messages only sent from or to a particular person.

Why has my search bar moved in Outlook?

Search bar after Outlook update You can get the search box back if installing an older version of Microsoft Office 365. After that, you need to disable automatic updates. . Microsoft pushed an update to the Office 365 suite, and the Outlook search box is moved to the top.

Where is the search box in Outlook 365?

Outlook 365 for Windows is getting a new Search bar which combines many existing search and other options right on top of the title bar. It’s now available to Office 365 Insiders and will gradually roll out to other Office 365 . Outlook Search is hard to miss, it’s right on top of the title bar, above the ribbon.

How do I find search options in Outlook?

On the File tab, click the Options to bring up the Outlook Options window. See it below: 2. In Outlook Options window, the Search command is listed at the left pane.

How do I enable search in Outlook 365?

If you want to enable Microsoft Search, then visit the Microsoft 365 admin center, and navigate to Settings>Services & add-ins. Locate Microsoft Search. After selecting Microsoft Search you will be prompted to activate it, and then be directed to first time setup.

How do I get my search bar back in Outlook?

It cannot be moved back any more by unchecking “Coming soon”. The only soothing fact might be that you may use F3 (or Ctrl + E ) to jump instantly into the search bar. You can create a new profile in case some personal settings are corrupted. Restart Outlook.

How do I create an advanced search tab in Outlook?

Navigate to the Search tab in Outlook. If you didn’t add the tab to your ribbon, you can open it just by clicking in the Search box. 2. Select Advanced Find from the “Search Tools” menu.

Where is my search box in Outlook 365?

Outlook 365 for Windows is getting a new Search bar which combines many existing search and other options right on top of the title bar. It’s now available to Office 365 Insiders and will gradually roll out to other Office 365 . Outlook Search is hard to miss, it’s right on top of the title bar, above the ribbon.

How do I turn on search in Outlook?

Find an Outlook itemIn the Navigation Pane, click the folder that you want to search.In the Instant Search box, type your search text. . To widen your search to include all folders, at the end of the search results, click Try searching again.

Why is Outlook Advanced Search Not Working?

Open Outlook and head to File > Options > Search > Indexing Options. Select Modify from the Indexing Options panel. Make sure there is a check alongside Microsoft Outlook, then press OK. Now, restart your system.

You don’t really need a prf now for Office 365. To be honest it’s easier to connect to it with Office 2013, as along as the autodiscover entry is in your DNS and the e-mail address is listed in the AD for the user all they need to enter for the first run wizard is their password. Everything else is automatically filled in.

If you want to use Office 2010 still, you need to ensure you have the additional Social Connector application installed so it can communicate happily with 365 (since sometimes it can throw it’s toys out the pram)

Join Date Nov 2007 Posts 9,475 Thank Post 507 Thanked 1,097 Times in 973 Posts Rep Power 290

Yes, you should ensure that the UPN suffix in the users Active Directory (as well as the mail field) is set to be the same as the O365 domain name you are authenticating against otherwise it gets confused.

Setting the UPN name does not affect your network logon.

If you are using DirSync, it’s worth ensuring you also update your Active Directory Schema to support Exchange 2010 so that you can alter the AD attributes if you wish to add additional e-mail addresses to an account (via the proxyaddress field), if you wish for an account to be hidden from the address book, or even if you want to make use of the custom fields.

Just wondering if there is an update to this thread please.

Just wondering since we are testing outlook 2016, what improvements there’s been to automate this

Microsoft tell us PRF files can’t be used to specify cloud servers as they change due to their cluster, so we have to stick with autodiscover. Which is fine, so long as we can automate outlook login.

Originally Posted by glenharrison8
Outlooks settings unfortunately don’t roam as they are stuck in the local part of appdata, not roaming

Have you tried enabling this GPO?

Originally Posted by Arthur

Have you tried enabling this GPO?

No I haven’t, but good idea!

:edit: Seems just to be quick access and ribbon customizations

This is the screen we are trying to get rid of. We are already using iamcloud, but struggling to understand how they can help with this?

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Originally Posted by Boredguy

Yes, you should ensure that the UPN suffix in the users Active Directory (as well as the mail field) is set to be the same as the O365 domain name you are authenticating against otherwise it gets confused.

Setting the UPN name does not affect your network logon.

If you are using DirSync, it’s worth ensuring you also update your Active Directory Schema to support Exchange 2010 so that you can alter the AD attributes if you wish to add additional e-mail addresses to an account (via the proxyaddress field), if you wish for an account to be hidden from the address book, or even if you want to make use of the custom fields.

Use the Yes/No data type to store a Boolean value, such as True or False, On or Off, Yes or No, and any field that contains only one of two values. This data type often maps to a Check Box control on a form or report.

In this article

Add a Yes/No field in Datasheet view

You can add a Yes/No field to a new or existing table in Datasheet View.

Add to an existing table

Open the table in Datasheet View.

If necessary, scroll horizontally to the first blank field.

Select Click to Add and then select Yes/No from the list.

Double-click the new header row, and then type a meaningful name for the new field.

Save your changes.

Add to a new table

On the Create tab, in the Tables group, click Table.

Click Save , and in the Save As dialog box, enter a name for the new table.

Select Click to Add and then select Yes/No from the list.

Double-click the new header row, and then type a meaningful name for the new field.

Save your changes.

Add a Yes/No field in Design view

You can add a Yes/No field to a new or existing table in Design View.

Add to an existing table

Open the table in Design View.

In the Field Name column, select the first blank row, and then type a name for the field.

Select the adjacent cell in the Data Type column, and then select Yes/No from the list.

Save your changes.

Add to a new table

On the Create tab, in the Tables group, click Table.

Click Save, and in the Save As dialog box, enter a name for the new table.

Right-click the document tab for the new table and click Design View.

In the Field Name column, select the first blank row, and then type a name for the field.

Select the adjacent cell in the Data Type column, and then select Yes/No from the list.

Save your changes.

Set or change Yes/No field properties

You can use Datasheet View to set a subset of field properties, such as Default Value or Name & Caption, but use Design View to set all available properties, including Format or Indexed.

Open the table in Design View.

On the General tab in the lower section of the table designer, under Field Properties, locate the property that you want to change.

Select the field next to the property name. Depending on the property, you can enter data, start the Expression Builder by clicking , or select an option from a list.

For information about how to use each field property, select the property and then press F1.

Delete a Yes/No field

Important When you delete a Yes/No field that contains data, you lose that data permanently — you cannot undo the deletion. For that reason, you should back up your database before you delete any table fields or other database components.

Delete from Datasheet view

Open the table in Datasheet View.

Locate the Yes/No field, right-click the header row (the name), and then click Delete Field.

Click Yes to confirm the deletion.

Delete from Design view

Open the table in Design View.

Click the row selector (the blank square) next to the Text field, and then press DELETE, or right-click the row selector and then click Delete Rows.

Click Yes to confirm the deletion.

Yes/No field property reference

When you use Design View to add a Yes/No field to a table, you can set and change a number of properties for the field. This table shows the Yes/No field properties, describes what each one does, and explains the implications of setting or changing them.

The label text that is displayed for this field by default in forms, reports, and queries. If this property is empty, the name of the field is used. Any text string is allowed.

An effective caption is usually brief.

Default Value

Automatically assigns the specified value to this field when a new record is added.

Determines the way that the field appears when it is displayed or printed in datasheets, or in forms or reports that are bound to the field. Select one of the following:

True/False Displays the value as either True or False.

Yes/No Displays the value as either Yes or No.

On/Off Displays the value as either On or Off.

Specifies whether the field has an index. There are three available values:

Yes (No duplicates) Creates a unique index on the field.

Yes (Duplicates OK) Creates a non-unique index on the field.

No Removes any index on the field.

Note: Do not change this property for a field that is used in a primary key.

Although you can create an index on a single field by setting the Indexed field property, some kinds of indexes cannot be created in this manner. For example, you cannot create a multi-field index by setting this property.

Specifies the default alignment of text within a control.

Validation Rule

Supplies an expression that must be true whenever you add or change the value in this field. Use in conjunction with the Validation Text property.

Validation Text

Enter a message to display when a value that is entered violates the expression in the Validation Rule property.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

In recent years, if you have explored Data Science, you must have heard or come across the term “Natural Language Processing” and “How Natural Language Processing is changing the face of Data Analytics”. But, what exactly is Natural Language Processing? Natural language refers to the way humans communicate and connect. Today, we are surrounded by text and voice, and text is the two most essential ways of communicating with each other and the society around us. Hence a lot of unstructured data in the form of Voice and Text is generated daily. Noticing the sheer importance of such data types, we must have methods to understand and reason about the natural language present in it, just like we have for other types of data. Natural language processing or NLP refers to the branch of computer science and artificial intelligence, both of which can give computers the ability to understand the text and spoken words the same way human beings can.

NLP combines the power of computational linguistics with rule-based modeling of human language, wrapped further with statistical, machine learning, and deep learning models. These technologies combined enable computers to process human language in the form of text or voice data and ‘understand’ the meaning behind it or the writer’s intent and sentiment. NLP can also be broadly defined as the automatic manipulation of natural language by software or an algorithm. Machine learning practitioners and Data Scientists are getting interested in working with text data more and more and trying to uncover the tools and methods for working in Natural Language Processing. Data generated from conversations, forms or tweets are potential examples of unstructured data. Unstructured data is the kind of data that doesn’t fit neatly into any traditional row and column structure of the relational databases. It fairly represents the vast majority of data that is available in the actual world. It is messy and hard to manipulate. But thanks to the advances in disciplines like machine learning, there has been a big revolution.

Natural language processing helps computers communicate with humans in their language and bring aid to language-related tasks. NLP makes it possible for computers to read text, hear speech, interpret it, measure sentiment and determine which parts are important and whatnot. Today’s machines are becoming more intelligent with time and can analyze more language-based data than humans and in an unbiased way. Considering the vast amount of unstructured data generated every day, from medical records to social media, automation has been a critical aspect of fully analyzing text and speech data efficiently. NLP algorithms are typically based on machine learning algorithms. Instead of hand-coding large sets of rules, NLP relies on machine learning to automatically learn these rules by analyzing a large corpus, collecting sentences, and making statistical inferences from it. In general, the more data analyzed and trained upon, the more accurate the model will be.

Pegasus Transformer for NLP

Transfer learning and pretrained language models in Natural Language Processing have pushed forward language understanding and generation limits. Transfer learning and applying transformers to different NLP tasks have become a main trend of the latest research advancements. Transformer encoder-decoder models have recently become favoured as they seem more effective at modeling the dependencies present in the long sequences encountered during the summarization process. The PEGASUS model’s pre-training task is very similar to summarization, i.e. important sentences are removed and masked from an input document and are later generated together as one output sequence from the remaining sentences, which is fairly similar to a summary. In PEGASUS, several whole sentences are removed from documents during pre-training, and the model is tasked with recovering them. The Input for such pre-training is a document with missing sentences, while the output consists of the missing sentences being concatenated together. The advantage of this self-supervision is that you can create as many examples as there are documents without any human intervention, which often becomes a bottleneck problem in purely supervised systems.

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Getting Started With Paraphrase Text Model

In this article, we will create an NLP Paraphrase prediction model using the renowned PEGASUS model. The model will derive paraphrases from an input sentence, and we will also be comparing how it is different from the input sentence. The following code execution is inspired by the creators of PEGASUS, whose link to different use cases can be found here.

Installing the Dependencies

The first step would be to install the required dependencies for our model. Here we are using sentence-splitter, which will help split our paragraphs into sentences and SentencePiece which will offer encoding and decoding of sentences.

Setting Up the PEGASUS Model

Next up, we will set up our PEGASUS transformer model and make the required settings such as maximum length of sentences and more.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

Testing the Model

Now, let’s input of test sentence and check if the created model works,

As we can notice, because we had set the number of responses to 5, we got five different paraphrase responses by the model.

Let’s try the same on a long paragraph.

We will now perform some further operations on the input paragraph, making use of the sentence splitter library,

Now lets do it through a loop to iterate through the list of sentences and paraphrase each sentence in the iteration,

Comparing the generated paraphrase paragraph to our original paragraph,

Original :

Generated Paraphrase :

We can clearly notice the difference between the two and the ease of understanding in the language in our model generated paragraph!

EndNotes

In this article, we tried to understand how NLP methods can create a Text Paraphrase model through the use of NLP methods. We also learned about the PEGASUS transformer model and explored its main components for NLP and how it simplifies the process. The following implementation can be found as a colab notebook through the link here.

Outlook 2010 - how to populate a custom field « how-to geek forums

There are many ways to create an email newsletter. To get the most professional results with the least effort, you can subscribe to a paid newsletter service like Mail Chimp or Constant Contact.

If you want to do it yourself but have the broadest array of tools for formatting and styling the newsletter, you can use Microsoft Word and merge your contacts from Excel.

But perhaps the simplest way to create your own newsletter is by using Microsoft Outlook.

How to start a newsletter with Microsoft Outlook

Creating a newsletter template

The first step is to create a template that can serve as a consistent backbone for your newsletter each time you need to send it. The template will define the background and font selection as well as the overall structure of the newsletter, so you only need to replace the text and images each time.

1. In Microsoft Outlook, click “File” and then in the fly-out pane on the left, choose “Options.”

2. In the Outlook Options window, click the “Mail” tab.

3. Click “Stationary and Fonts.”

4. Click “Theme.”

5. Browse the themes and find the one you want to use. Some themes have custom background images, while others only customize the font style and color. When you find a theme, click “OK” to exit each dialog box and return to the main Outlook window.

6. Click “New Email.” The blank email should open with the theme attributes you just specified.

7. Now use this new email message window to craft your email template. Create headings, sections, body text, and insert images as needed — it’s up to you whether you want to create your first newsletter in its entirety or just use boilerplate temporary text. Either way, create a backbone that you can modify with fresh text each time you want to send a new newsletter.

8. When your template is done, click “File” and then “Save As.”

9. In the “Save as type” dropdown, choose “Outlook Template.”

10. Give your newsletter template a name and click “Save.”

You’ll probably want to return to Outlook’s Options and reset the theme to the default, or all future emails you send will use the same theme you just selected for the email newsletter.

How to open and fill in a newsletter template

Once you’ve saved your template, you can use it every day, week or month to send a new newsletter.

1. In Outlook, click “New Items” from the “New Email” tab and then, in the dropdown menu, choose “More Items,” then “Choose Form.”

2. In the Choose Form dialog box, click the dropdown menu for Look In and choose “User Template in File System.” You should now see a list of all templates you’ve created and saved in Outlook.

3. Choose the template you want to use and click “Open.”

4. Now modify the boilerplate text and images you entered when creating the template.

How to create a mailing list for your newsletter

If you create a newsletter using Microsoft Word, you need to merge your contacts from Excel because Word doesn’t have the ability to manage email addresses on its own. But it’s much easier in Outlook, because as an email app, it already has a database of contacts.

You simply need to create an email group so you can send the newsletter to the right group of people quickly and easily.

1. In Outlook, click the Contacts icon at the bottom left of the window. Outlook should switch to the Contacts view.

2. In the “New Contact” tab, click “Contact Group.”

3. In the untitled contact group window, click “Add Members” in the ribbon, then choose “From Outlook Contacts.”

4. In the list of contacts, double-click each name you want to add to the group. You should see the name appear in the field at the bottom.

5. When you’ve added all the contracts to your group, click “OK.”

6. At the top of the contact group window, type a name for the group (such as “Newsletter Mailing List”) and then click “Save & Close” in the ribbon.

How to send your newsletter to a mailing list

Now that you’ve created your mailing list, sending the newsletter is simple: In the Bcc field at the top of the email window, type the name of the group you created. As you type, you should see it appear as an auto-suggestion. Select it and then click “Send.”

You should always put the mailing list on the Bcc field so the recipients can’t see each other’s email addresses. This is good newsletter etiquette because it preserves your mailing list’s privacy.

How to create a recurring newsletter reminder

If you plan to send a newsletter regularly – whether it’s daily, weekly, monthly or on some other schedule — Outlook can remind you automatically about the impending date. You simply need to set up a recurring event in your Outlook calendar.

1. At the bottom left corner of Outlook, click the Calendar icon.

2. In the ribbon, click “New Appointment.”

3. Fill out the untitled appointment window. Enter a title, such as “Monthly newsletter.” Enter the first start date and time.

4. In the ribbon, click “Recurrence”

5. In the Task Recurrence window, specify how often you should be reminded. Select whether it should be daily, weekly or monthly, for example, and set when the event should repeat. When you’re done, click “OK.”

6. When the reminder is all configured, click “Save & Close.” Now Outlook will let you know when it’s time to prep your newsletter.