Posts Tagged ‘Inkjet Label’

Tis the season to move graphics in Word

December 8, 2009

If you have Microsoft Word 2007, and you have just placed the graphics into a document, you have to select and format them first. Select the “Home” tab. Then all the way at the right top of the screen, you’ll see “Select”. It’s just below “Replace”. Click “Select”, then click “Select Objects” from popup list. Then click on the picture or graphic you want to format. Click the object, and you’ll notice it has become active with the tiny resizing squares that you can click on to resize the graphic. Click on the “Picture Tools” Tab at the top right. At this point you need to decide where you want to anchor the graphic, and if you want to have the image in the background or have text wrapping. You’re going to have to start experimenting with the settings to see what’s right for you.
To be able to move graphics around the page, we at http://www.macolabels.com usually anchor the graphic to the page. To do that, make sure that the graphic is still selected, then right click on the graphic, and select “Format Picture” from the popup menu. Click on the “Layout” tab. Choose the “Wrapping style”, and then click on the “Advanced” button. Choose the “Absolute position” radio buttons, and make sure you have selected “Page” in both the “to the right of” and “below” drop down selection boxes.
At this point, you’re ready to move the graphic around the page freely. There are so many options to change the way your graphics behave. In the “Picture Tools” “Format” tab, click on the “Position” icon, and play around with the wrapping settings. Get ready to invest a little time into this.
Spice up your ML-3000 address labels, compatible with Avery 5160 label (laser label and inkjet label) with some graphics this holiday season.

Maco Tags?

December 4, 2009

Yup, Maco makes tags. They come as stringed tags, and plain unstringed tags. They’ve got many uses. Many industrial companies use them to identify equipment, from engineering firms, to chemical companies, and manufacturers. I guess you could call them industrial tags. So there it is, we don’t just make laser labels and inkjet labels that are Avery label compatible.

Some Mail Merge Examples

December 1, 2009

How you print mailing labels in MSWord depends on how you entered the data in your Excel spreadsheet. At http://www.macolabels.com we see customers who enter address data in Excel in a variety of ways.
The most common way to enter data in Excel is to enter data in assigned columns. The 1st column, column A might be NAME. The 2nd column, column B COMPANY, column C ADDRESS, column D CITY, column E STATE, and column F might be ZIP. Often times, column D, E, and F are put into one field as CITYSTZIP.
If you entered the data in this manner, you will need to create a primary merge document that looks like this:
http://www.macolabels.com/templates/ml-3000-primary.doc
This primary merge document is the same layout as the laser label that Avery makes, the Avery 5160 laser label. It’s also inkjet compatible.

And your address list could look like this:
http://www.macolabels.com/templates/addresslist.xls

For an in detailed tour of the mail merge procedure, check out Microsoft’s site:
http://office.microsoft.com/en-us/help/ha010349201033.aspx

Some of our users also enter their address data in to an excel spreadsheet as it might appear on a label. That is, each cell contains the data that prints out on a label.
Something like this:
http://www.macolabels.com/templates/addresslist2.xls
To make this document so that you can merge it with a primary document, make the document into a one column document so that it looks like this:
http://www.macolabels.com/templates/addresslist3.xls
You would then create a primary merge document that would look like this:
http://www.macolabels.com/templates/ml-3000-primary3.doc
Make sure you’ve clicked on the Mailings tab so that you have all the Merging functions to choose from.