Book Image

Microsoft 365 Fundamentals Guide

By : Gustavo Moraes, Douglas Romao
Book Image

Microsoft 365 Fundamentals Guide

By: Gustavo Moraes, Douglas Romao

Overview of this book

With its extensive set of tools and features for improving productivity and collaboration, Microsoft 365 is being widely adopted by organizations worldwide. This book will help not only developers but also business people and those working with information to discover tips and tricks for making the most of the apps in the Microsoft 365 suite. The Microsoft 365 Fundamentals Guide is a compendium of best practices and tips to leverage M365 apps for effective collaboration and productivity. You'll find all that you need to work efficiently with the apps in the Microsoft 365 family in this complete, quick-start guide that takes you through the Microsoft 365 apps that you can use for your everyday activities. You'll learn how to boost your personal productivity with Microsoft Delve, MyAnalytics, Outlook, and OneNote. To enhance your communication and collaboration with teams, this book shows you how to make the best use of Microsoft OneDrive, Whiteboard, SharePoint, and Microsoft Teams. You'll also be able to be on top of your tasks and your team's activities, automating routines, forms, and apps with Microsoft Planner, To-Do, Power Automate, Power Apps, and Microsoft Forms. By the end of this book, you'll have understood the purpose of each Microsoft 365 app, when and how to use it, and learned tips and tricks to achieve more with M365.
Table of Contents (18 chapters)

Using reactions to target and prioritize

The possibility to use reactions is another useful feature in every brainstorming session and many other meetings. As people ideate freely, a high volume of suggestions is generated. To prioritize and shortlist the best alternatives, you may use different techniques based on user reaction. For example, you may tell your team members that each of them has only two reactions to select the two best options.

In Figure 7.7, you can see an example of how to use reactions to vote or prioritize on Microsoft Whiteboard. You click on the note you want to react to and select the like reaction. If you change your mind, you may unlike (or remove your vote) or you can use different reactions, such heart or thinking. It is as simple as that. However, it is quick and useful:

Figure 7.7 – Reactions with Microsoft Whiteboard

All the tips and tricks you have learned so far about Microsoft Whiteboard will help you and your team...