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Multi-level lists in MS-Word... The new way!?

Okay, it has been a little while now, but each time I just have to search forever to find out how to create a multi-level numbering list.

By default, a list will appear as this:

1. Chapter

    1. Section

        1. Sub-Section

Which may work for you, but in many cases you want to have all the list numbers appearing in your section and sub-sections as in:

1. Chapter

    1.1 Section

        1.1.1 Sub-Section

Okay, so that in itself it actually very easy, but it used to be that you could ...

Do you know how to pronounce Linux?

Yes.

I have been around a lot of people and there are many who heard of Linux but to not know how to pronounce that word. I never thought it was complicated, that's a latin word, right?

So... maybe it is not "Lie neex"... Think about the "i" later and see how Italians, Spanish and French people pronounce it... Yes! The right way! You got it!

 

Anyway... for those in doubt, there is a file you can listen to:

Microsoft Word 2007 and Nested Lists

Today I decided to write a document for a customer about some work I have done for them.

I thought it would be a good idea to use Microsoft Word on the system I'm using for the development. It is from Office 2007.

Not too surprised that things look all different since I used MS-Access for a while now and it has this same new "weird" look.

What I ran into, however, is a wall when it came to creating styles with nested lists. You know, a usual document with points:

1.
1.1
1.2
1.2.1
1.2.2
2.
2.1
2.2
etc.

And I could create lists, but not nested lists. In other ...

CSV format

A quick CSV (Comma Separated Values) reference:

1) Row separator

  \n   \r\n

In order to separate lines, use a newline character sequence.

Most loaders probably support the \r sequence too. (Especially on MacOS/X)

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