Question about Microsoft Office Professional 2007 Full Version for PC

2 Answers

Will the auto saved file still be available even if you did save?

I saved a document to a thumb drive, thumb drive broke and I wondered if that doc was still on my computer somewhere, auto saved possibly? I wondered if the autosaved docs were still available even if you did actually save the document and there was not a power loss or shut down without a save.

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  • anvywf1 Nov 19, 2008

    Thanks, I have already tried that, since it was saved straight to the thumb drive, it is trying to access something that is no longer available.

    Any other ideas??

    anvywf1

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2 Answers

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Posted on Nov 11, 2011

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Have u checked the recent documents list?

Posted on Nov 19, 2008

  • Lalit Varadpande
    Lalit Varadpande Nov 19, 2008

    if u use office 2007,recent documents are listed on the top left..


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How to move/copy user files to external hard disc (wall or usb powered) so that productivity applications default-save to the external hard disc (virtual drive) foldervia the serial bus rather than to


The answer is simple. Where files are saved by default is determined by the options you set in the software application. For example in Word, go into "File" , choose options and look for "save" on the left side. Then navigate to the drive and folder where you want your docs saved to, and make it the default. Same goes for Excel, and other apps

Oct 29, 2014 | Computers & Internet

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Looking for word document I did not save


The power just went out while you working on an important document you forgot to save.

Do not panic because Microsoft Word comes equipped with a feature that automatically will recover files you did not save.


Typically, this feature works by default.

The program allows you to change how often Word saves your documents and you can adjust the location where Microsoft Word saves these "Auto Recover" files.


Open up Microsoft Word.

Do not click on a file to open the program.

Instead, open the program by double-clicking on the program's icon.


Allow the program to load for a couple of minutes before clicking on anything.


Look on the left side of the screen.

If Microsoft Word recovered the file, a "Document Recovery" task pane will load.


Find the file's date.

Double-click on the file in the "Document Recovery" pane.


This will open the file in Microsoft Word.


Click on the "File Menu" and select "Save As."


Save the document as a ".doc" file type, and type a name for your document in the "File Name" box.


or


Open Microsoft Word to determine if the program auto-recovered your document.

If your software is set to auto-save your document every couple of minutes, when the program is restarted, any document that was not saved prior to closing, may appear in the auto-recover window on the left side of the screen.


Click on your document, and the last-saved file will open.

However, anything you typed after the last auto-save is gone, but at least you haven't lost the entire document.


Search the auto-recover files manually if the auto-recover pane did not appear when you opened MS Word.


Click the Start menu at the bottom of your computer screen, and click "Search." Some operating systems have the search option as a part of the Start menu.


Search for "*.asd" to search for any recovered files.


If you find the file, open Word, and click "Open" in the menu.

Search through all files, and locate the file that ended in .asd. Click "Open" to view your file.


If you are using Word 2002 or 2003, you need to restart your computer after clicking "Open." Re-open Word after your computer re-boots to view the recovered file.


Check your backup files.

If you have the "Always create backup copy" option selected in Word, you may be able to find a backup copy of your document.


Find the location where you last saved the document.

Check for the extension .wbk.


If there aren't any, search your whole computer for files with that extension.

Open your file by clicking "Open" in Word, and search all files for the .wbk extension.

Once you locate the file, click "Open."


Look in the temporary files on your computer.

Complete a search for files that end in the extension .tmp by typing "*.tmp" into the search box.


Narrow the search down to specific dates of when you were working on the document.

If the file does not show up, try searching for the "~*.*" convention.


Some temporary files are in this format instead.

If your document is now in your temporary files, you will need to recover the damaged document.

Search for it within Word.


Click "Open and Repair" when you find it.






Hope this helps




Nov 06, 2012 | Computers & Internet

3 Answers

Looking for word document I did not save


Open Microsoft Word if it's not already open.

This may automatically open a list of your recent unsaved files, which with any luck includes the one you're looking for.


If this happens, simply open this document from the list.


Click the blue "File" tab in Word, and then click "Info" on the left side of the screen.


Click the "Manage Versions" icon to bring up a list of options.


Click "Recover Unsaved Documents" from this list. This opens a list of your unsaved documents.


Select the document you're looking for in this list, and then click "Open."

This opens the document, which now has a yellow bar across the top.


Click the "Save As" button in the yellow bar.

Save your document with your desired name to your preferred location.


or


The power just went out while you working on an important document you forgot to save.

Do not panic because Microsoft Word comes equipped with a feature that automatically will recover files you did not save.


Typically, this feature works by default.

The program allows you to change how often Word saves your documents and you can adjust the location where Microsoft Word saves these "Auto Recover" files.


Open up Microsoft Word.

Do not click on a file to open the program.

Instead, open the program by double-clicking on the program's icon.


Allow the program to load for a couple of minutes before clicking on anything.


Look on the left side of the screen.

If Microsoft Word recovered the file, a "Document Recovery" task pane will load.


Find the file's date.

Double-click on the file in the "Document Recovery" pane.


This will open the file in Microsoft Word.


Click on the "File Menu" and select "Save As."


Save the document as a ".doc" file type, and type a name for your document in the "File Name" box.


or


Open Microsoft Word to determine if the program auto-recovered your document.

If your software is set to auto-save your document every couple of minutes, when the program is restarted, any document that was not saved prior to closing, may appear in the auto-recover window on the left side of the screen.


Click on your document, and the last-saved file will open.

However, anything you typed after the last auto-save is gone, but at least you haven't lost the entire document.


Search the auto-recover files manually if the auto-recover pane did not appear when you opened MS Word.


Click the Start menu at the bottom of your computer screen, and click "Search." Some operating systems have the search option as a part of the Start menu.


Search for "*.asd" to search for any recovered files.


If you find the file, open Word, and click "Open" in the menu.

Search through all files, and locate the file that ended in .asd. Click "Open" to view your file.


If you are using Word 2002 or 2003, you need to restart your computer after clicking "Open." Re-open Word after your computer re-boots to view the recovered file.


Check your backup files.

If you have the "Always create backup copy" option selected in Word, you may be able to find a backup copy of your document.


Find the location where you last saved the document.

Check for the extension .wbk.


If there aren't any, search your whole computer for files with that extension.

Open your file by clicking "Open" in Word, and search all files for the .wbk extension.

Once you locate the file, click "Open."


Look in the temporary files on your computer.

Complete a search for files that end in the extension .tmp by typing "*.tmp" into the search box.


Narrow the search down to specific dates of when you were working on the document.

If the file does not show up, try searching for the "~*.*" convention.


Some temporary files are in this format instead.

If your document is now in your temporary files, you will need to recover the damaged document.

Search for it within Word.


Click "Open and Repair" when you find it.






Hope this helps




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Saved document is now lost


I strongly suspect that the files have been saved to a directory that you were not intending to use, hence my suggestions to locate the files.

First option: Open the program (a blank document will do) and select File - Save As . . .

Look at the top of the dialog box and check where the files are being saved to. If the files are there and the location is not where you thought it should be - select the files you want and RIGHT Click these, select copy (for safety) and manouvre to the Folder where you want the documents to be located (use the drop down list at the top of the dialog box) - when you have opened the correct location, Right Click in the opened folder and select Paste.

You will still need to go into the Tools - Options menu in the program and find where files are automatically saved and change this to your desired location. This saves having to check the Save As . . dialog box everytime you want to save a new document.

Second option: Open Windows Explorer (not Internet Explorer) which can be found under the Start Button - All Programs - Accessories. In the Search box either type in the name of the document (if this is known) or just *.doc (or whatever the extension is eg *.xls). Note the "*" is a wild card symbol which means that it will match any and all letters or numbers in any combination and then followed by ".doc". This will find ALL documents that end in ".doc" not just the ones you are looking for!

The first search will only find files in the open Folder that match the query. I'm guessing that your files are not there. Now select Advanced Search and select C:\ to be searched. This will now find ALL files ending in ".doc" on the hard drive.

View the results as "Details". Locate your files (select "name" as the sort order to make this simpler). If you had a new document and just hit the Save button (or selected Save under File), then the files could be named as the first few words of the document - so look for this as well.

In the details section will be the Pathway to the files (eg C:\Samsung\Inprocessor\Drivers\Resume.doc). You can then go to this directory and using Edit - Cut (or Copy) remove the file from there, then open the directory that you want the file to be placed in (eg Documents) and again using Edit - Paste to put the file into that directory.

Good luck.

Apr 06, 2008 | Microsoft Office Professional 2007 Full...

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