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Excel Basics

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The basic elements of Excel use the following functions: SUM, COUNT, AVERAGE, TIME & DATE. With this tutorial, you will be able to perform calculations and keep time records.

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Format numbers

Import number formatting, like dates, currency, or fractions to cells in a worksheet. For instance, if you’re completing your quarterly budget, you can apply the Currency number format. This will present your numbers in a way to symbolise money.

Applies to: Excel for Microsoft 365, 2019, 2016, 2013, 2011, 2010 & 2007 (both Windows and Mac where applicable).

Alternatively, if you have a column of dates, you can clearly state that you prefer the dates to display as March 14, 2012, 14-Mar-12, or 3/14.

Using number formatting

  1. Firstly, choose the cells with your particular numbers you have to format.
  2. Secondly, press CTRL+1 (on Windows). Alternately, press Control+1, or Command+1 (on a Mac)
  3. Thirdly, click the Number tab. Do this in the Format Cells popup window.
  4. Finally, select your desired number format Category. Then, pick precise formatting changes by the right.
Format Cells dialogue box showing Currency formats within number formatting.

Tip: Do you have numbers appearing in your cells as #####? This likely means your cell is too narrow to display the full number.

Simply double-click the right border of the column including the cells with #####.

This will change the column width and row height to occupy the number. As well as this, you can drag the right border of the column to customise the size to your preferences.

Stop your numbers from automatically formatting

Often, you could type numbers into a cell—or transfer them from a different data source—however, Excel formats those numbers differently than from what you anticipate. If, for instance, you enter a number along with a slash mark (/) or a hyphen (-), Excel may assume you’re entering a date and set a Date format.

You can stop this automatic number formatting by defining the Text format to the cells.

This is simple to do:

  1. Firstly, choose the cells with the required numbers to impede automatic formatting.
  2. Secondly, for Windows, press CTRL+1. On a Mac, press Control+1, or Command+1.
  3. Finally, on the Number tab, pick Text in the Category list.
Save as Text in the Format Cells dialogue box as an example of number formatting.

Need more help?

Here are some ways to resolve your queries and/or make a suggestion to Excel.

See Also

Format a date the way you want

Display numbers as percentages

Format negative percentages to make them easy to find

Format numbers as currency

Create a custom number format

Convert dates stored as text to dates

Convert numbers stored as text to numbers

Keyboard shortcuts in Publisher

Applies to: Publisher for Microsoft 365, Publisher 2019, Publisher 2016, Publisher 2013.

Often, you can work quicker by resting your fingers on the keyboard instead of alternating to the mouse or touch pad. You possibly have previously used shortcuts like Ctrl+C for Copy and Ctrl+S for Save, but you may be unaware of the remaining shortcuts. Here they are:

In this article

New shortcuts

Shape and Picture Effects

Shape effects

Picture effects

Text Effects

Text fill drop-down

Text outline drop-down

Text effects drop-down

Create, open, close, or save a publication

Create, open, close a publication

Edit or format text or objects

Edit or format text

Copy text formats

Copy, cut, paste or delete text or objects

Undo or redo an action

Nudge an object

Layer objects

Snap objects

Select or group objects

Work with pages

Select or insert pages

Move between pages

Use the master page

Show or hide boundaries or guides

Zoom

Print a publication

Using Print Preview

Print a publication

Insert hyperlinks

Send e-mail

Automate tasks

Work with macros

Work with Visual Basic

Ribbon shortcuts

These shortcuts were launched with the Publisher ribbon. Some tabs are variable and display only once you’ve added or picked an object like a shape or a table. The double-letter shortcuts enable the use of keyboard shortcuts with contextual tabs.

New keyboard shortcuts, using double letters, opening the Drawing Tools tab.

To employ these, first choose the object, then press Alt, press the two letter context menu shortcut, and then tap the leftover keys, if any. For example, to access the Shape Effects menu and append a shadow to a shape you click the shape, press AltJD to enter the Drawing Tools – Format tab, SE to access the Shape Effects menu, S to pick the Shadow Gallery, and then tab across the shadow options to import the shadow to your shape.

Shape and Picture Effects

Shape effects

To do thisPress
Open the Shape Effects MenuAlt, JD, SE
Open the Shape Effects – Shadow GalleryAlt, JD, SE, S – then tab through options
Open the Shape Effects – Reflection GalleryAlt, JD, SE, R – then tab through options
Open the Shape Effects – Glow GalleryAlt, JD,SE,G- then tab through options
Open the Shape Effects – Soft Edges GalleryAlt, JD,SE,E – then tab through options
Open the Shape Effects – Bevel GalleryAlt, JD,SE,B – then tab through options
Open the Shape Effects – 3-D Rotation GalleryAlt, JD,SE,D – then tab through options
Open the Shape Styles GalleryAlt, JD,ST – then tab through options

Picture effects

To do thisPress
Open the Picture Effects MenuAlt, JP,PE
Open the Picture Effects – Shadow GalleryAlt, JP,PE,S – then tab through options
Open the Picture Effects – Reflection GalleryAlt, JP,PE,R – then tab through options
Open the Picture Effects – Glow GalleryAlt, JP,PE,G – then tab through options
Open the Picture Effects – Soft Edges GalleryAlt, JP,PE,E – then tab through options
Open the Picture Effects – Bevel GalleryAlt, JP,PE,B – then tab through options
Open the Picture Effects – 3-D Rotation GalleryAlt, JP,PE,D – then tab through options
Open the Picture Styles GalleryAlt, JP,K – then tab through options
Clear Picture StyleAlt, JP,K,C

Text Effects

Text fill drop-down

To do thisPress
Open Text Fill Drop-downAlt, JX,TI
No FillAlt, JX,TI,N – then tab through options
More Fill Colours…Alt, JX,TI,M – then tab through options
Fill Effects…Alt, JX,TI,F – then tab through options
TintsAlt, JX,TI,T – then tab through options
Sample Font ColourAlt, JX,TI,S

Text outline drop-down

To do thisPress
Open Text Outline Drop-downAlt ,JX,TO
No OutlineAlt ,JX,TO,N
More Outline Colours…Alt, JX,TO,M – then tab through options
Outline Effects…Alt. JX.TO.O – then tab through options
Sample Line ColourAlt, JX,TO,S – then tab through options
WeightAlt, JX,TO,W – then tab through options
DashesAlt, JX,TO,D – then tab through options

Text effects drop-down

To do thisPress
Open Text Effects Drop-downAlt, JX,TE
ShadowAlt, JX, TE,S – then tab through options
ReflectionAlt, JX, TE,R – then tab through options
GlowAlt, JX, TE,G – then tab through options
BevelAlt, JX, TE,B – then tab through options

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Create, open, close, or save a publication

Create, open, close a publication

To do thisPress
Open a new instance of PublisherCTRL+N
Display the Open Publication dialogue boxCTRL+O
Close the current publicationCTRL+F4 or CTRL+W
Display the Save As dialogue boxCTRL+S

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Edit or format text or objects

Edit or format text

To do thisPress
Display the Find and Replace task pane, with the Find option selectedF3 or CTRL+F or SHIFT+F4
Display the Find and Replace task pane, with the Replace option selectedCTRL+H
Check spellingF7
Display the Thesaurus task paneSHIFT+F7
Display the Research task paneALT + click a word
Select all the text (If the cursor is in a text box, this selects all text in the current story; if the cursor is not in a text box, this selects all the objects on a page.)CTRL+A
Make text boldCTRL+B
Italicise textCTRL+I
Underline textCTRL+U
Make text small capital letters, or return small capital letters to upper and lower caseCTRL+SHIFT+K
Open the Font dialogueCTRL+SHIFT+F
Copy formattingCTRL+SHIFT+C
Paste formattingCTRL+SHIFT+V
Turn Special Characters on or offCTRL+SHIFT+Y
Return character formatting to the current text styleCTRL+SPACEBAR
Apply or remove subscript formattingCTRL+=
Apply or remove superscript formattingCTRL+SHIFT+=
Increase space between letters in a word (kerning)CTRL+SHIFT+]
Decrease space between letters in a word (kerning)CTRL+SHIFT+[
Increase font size by 1.0 pointCTRL+]
Decrease font size by 1.0 pointCTRL+[
Increase to the next size in the Font Size boxCTRL+SHIFT+>
Decrease to the next size in the Font Size boxCTRL+SHIFT+<
Centre a paragraphCTRL+E
Align a paragraph on the leftCTRL+L
Align a paragraph on the rightCTRL+R
Align a paragraph on both sides (justified)CTRL+J
Distribute a paragraph evenly horizontallyCTRL+SHIFT+D
Set newspaper alignment for a paragraph (East Asian languages only)CTRL+SHIFT+J
Display the Hyphenation dialogue boxCTRL+SHIFT+H
Insert the current timeALT+SHIFT+T
Insert the current dateALT+SHIFT+D
Insert the current page numberALT+SHIFT+P
Prevent the word from getting hyphenated if it occurs at the end of a lineCTRL+SHIFT+0 (zero)

Copy text formats

To do thisPress
Copy formatting from the selected textCTRL+SHIFT+C
Apply copied formatting to textCTRL+SHIFT+V

Copy, cut, paste or delete text or objects

To do thisPress
Copy the selected text or objectCTRL+C or CTRL+INSERT
Cut the selected text or objectCTRL+X or SHIFT+DELETE
Paste text or an objectCTRL+V or SHIFT+INSERT
Delete the selected objectDELETE or CTRL+SHIFT+X

Undo or redo an action

To do thisPress
Undo what you last didCTRL+Z or ALT+BACKSPACE
Redo what you last didCTRL+Y or F4

Nudge an object

To do thisPress
Nudge a selected object up, down, left, or rightArrow keys
If the selected object has a cursor in its text, nudge the selected object up, down, left, or rightALT+arrow keys

Layer objects

To do thisPress
Bring object to frontALT+F6
Send object to backALT+SHIFT+F6

Snap objects

To do thisPress
Turn Snap to Guides on or offF10, SHIFT+R, SHIFT+S, SHIFT+M

Select or group objects

To do thisPress
Select all objects on the page (If your cursor is in a text box, this selects all the text in a story)CTRL+A
Group selected objects, or ungroup grouped objectsCTRL+SHIFT+G
Clear the selection from selected textESC
Clear the selection from a selected objectESC
Select the object within the group — if that object contains selected textESC

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Work with pages

Select or insert pages

If your publication is in Two-Page Spread view, these commands apply to the selected two-page spread. Otherwise, these apply only to the selected page.

To do thisPress
Display the Go To Page dialogue boxF5 or CTRL+G
Insert a page or a two-page spread. If you are creating a newsletter, it opens the Insert publication type Pages dialogue boxCTRL+SHIFT+N
Insert duplicate page after the selected pageCTRL+SHIFT+U

Move between pages

To do thisPress
Display the Go To Page dialogue box.F5 or CTRL+G
Go to the next pageCTRL+PAGE DOWN
Go to the previous pageCTRL+PAGE UP
Switch between the current page and the master pageCTRL+M

Use the master page

To do thisPress
Switch between the current page and the master page.CTRL+M

Show or hide boundaries or guides

To do thisPress
Turn Boundaries on or off.CTRL+SHIFT+O
Turn Horizontal Baseline Guides on or off (not available in web view)CTRL+F7
Turn Vertical Baseline Guides on or off (East Asian languages only—not available in web view)CTRL+SHIFT+F7

Zoom

To do thisPress
Switch between the current view and the actual sizeF9
Zoom to full page viewCTRL+SHIFT+L

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Printing

Using Print Preview

These keyboard shortcuts are available when you’re in Print view and affect the print preview pane.

To do thisPress
Switch between the current view and the actual sizeF9
Scroll up or downUP ARROW or DOWN ARROW
Scroll left or rightLEFT ARROW or RIGHT ARROW
Scroll up in large incrementsPAGE UP or CTRL+UP ARROW
Scroll down in large incrementsPAGE DOWN or CTRL+DOWN ARROW
Scroll left in large incrementsCTRL+LEFT ARROW
Scroll right in large incrementsCTRL+RIGHT ARROW
Scroll to the upper left corner of the pageHOME
Scroll to the lower right corner of the pageEND
Display the Go To Page dialogue boxF5 or CTRL+G
Go to the previous pageCTRL+PAGE UP
Go to the next pageCTRL+PAGE DOWN
Go to the next window (if you have multiple publications open)CTRL+F6
Exit Print Preview and display the Print viewCTRL+P
Exit Print PreviewESC

Print a publication

To do thisPress
Open the Print dialogue view.CTRL+P

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Work with web pages and email

Insert hyperlinks

To do thisPress
Display the Insert Hyperlink dialogue box (make sure your cursor is in a text box)CTRL+K

Send e-mail

After you choose Send as Message (File > Share > Email), you can use the following keyboard shortcuts.

Important:  Outlook needs to be open before you can send e-mail messages. If Outlook isn’t open, the message will be stored in your Outbox folder.

To do thisPress
Send the current page or publicationALT+S
Open the Address Book (cursor must be in the message header)CTRL+SHIFT+B
Open the Design Checker (cursor must be in the message header)ALT+K
Check the names on the ToCc, and Bcc lines (cursor must be in the message header)CTRL+K
Open the Address Book with the To box selected (cursor must be in the message header)ALT+. (period)
Open the Address Book with the Cc box selected (cursor must be in the message header)ALT+C
Open the Address Book with the Bcc box selected (cursor must be in the message header and the Bcc field must be visible)ALT+B
Go to the Subject boxALT+J
Open the Outlook Message Options dialogue boxALT+P
Open the Custom dialogue box to create an email message flag (cursor must be in the email message header)CTRL+SHIFT+G
Move the cursor to the next field in the email message header (cursor must be in the email message header)TAB
Move the cursor to the previous field in the email message headerSHIFT+TAB
Alternate between the insertion point in the email message header and the Send button in the Mailing toolbarCTRL+TAB
Open the Address Book when the cursor is in the e-mail message headerCTRL+SHIFT+B

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Automate tasks

Work with macros

To do thisPress
Display the Macros dialogue box.ALT+F8

Work with Visual Basic

To do thisPress
Display the Visual Basic editorALT+F11

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Microsoft Teams Quick Start – Video: What is Microsoft Teams?

Using Microsoft Teams on your PC, Mac, or mobile device, you can:

  • Assemble a team.
  • Utilise chat rather than e-mail.
  • Securely alter files simultaneously.
  • View likes, @mentions, and replies with only one tap.
  • Customise it by inserting notes, web sites, and apps.

Introduction to OneNote

OneNote is a virtual notebook that proactively saves and syncs your notes whilst you work.

It can be used for the following purposes:

  • Recording information in your notebook or transferring it from other apps or webpages.
  • Taking handwritten notes or sketching your ideas.
  • Using highlighting and tags for simple follow-up.
  • Sharing notebooks to co-operate with others.
  • Accessing your notebooks from any device.

Basic Tasks/Commands for OneNote Windows 10

Take notes

Format notes

Draw and sketch

Stay organised

Share and sync

OneNote on mobile devices

Want more?

Introducing OneNote

What’s the difference between OneNote and OneNote 2016?

Learn more about Word

Word help and training

Word training

Word help

What’s new in Microsoft 365

Word for Mac Help

Set up Office apps and e-mail on a mobile device

Download PDF: Word Quick Start Guide

© Microsoft 2020

Go to training >

Set up your Word mobile app

Access your files from anywhere – at work, at home, or on-the-go.

Configure the Office apps on your mobile device.

Woman on laptop, phone, tablet
© Microsoft 2020

Choose your mobile device

Apple icon iOS

Android icon Android

Windows icon Windows

For more info, see Set up Office apps and e-mail on a mobile device.

DCount Function

Access for Microsoft 365, Access 2019, Access 2016, Access 2013, Access 2010, Access 2007.

You can use the DCount function to determine the number of records that are in a specified set of records (a domain). Use the DCount function in a Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) module, a macro, a query expression, or a calculated control.

For example, you could use the DCount function in a module to return the number of records in an Orders table that correspond to orders placed on a particular date.

Syntax

DCount ( expr , domain [, criteria)

The DCount function syntax has these arguments:

ArgumentDescription
exprRequired. An expression that identifies the field for which you want to count records. It can be a string expression identifying a field in a table or query, or it can be an expression that performs a calculation on data in that field. In expr, you can include the name of a field in a table, a control on a form, a constant, or a function. If expr includes a function, it can be either built-in or user-defined, but not another domain aggregate or SQL aggregate function.
domainRequired. A string expression identifying the set of records that constitutes the domain. It can be a table name or a query name for a query that does not require a parameter.
criteriaOptional. A string expression used to restrict the range of data on which the DCount function is performed. For example, criteria is often equivalent to the WHERE clause in an SQL expression, without the word WHERE. If criteria is omitted, the DCount function evaluates expr against the entire domain. Any field that is included in criteria must also be a field in domain; otherwise the DCount function returns a Null.

Remarks

Use the DCount function to count the number of records in a domain when you don’t need to know their particular values. Although the expr argument can perform a calculation on a field, the DCount function simply tallies the number of records. The value of any calculation performed by expr is unavailable.

Use the DCount function in a calculated control when you need to specify criteria to restrict the range of data on which the function is performed. For example, to display the number of orders to be shipped to California, set the ControlSource property of a text box to the following expression:

=DCount(“[OrderID]”, “Orders”, “[ShipRegion] = ‘CA'”)

If you simply want to count all records in domain without specifying any restrictions, use the Count function.

Tip The Count function has been optimized to speed counting of records in queries. Use the Count function in a query expression instead of the DCount function, and set optional criteria to enforce any restrictions on the results. Use the DCount function when you must count records in a domain from within a code module or macro, or in a calculated control.

You can use the DCount function to count the number of records containing a particular field that isn’t in the record source on which your form or report is based. For example, you could display the number of orders in the Orders table in a calculated control on a form based on the Products table.

The DCount function doesn’t count records that contain Null values in the field referenced by expr unless expr is the asterisk (*) wildcard character. If you use an asterisk, the DCount function calculates the total number of records, including those that contain Null fields. The following example calculates the number of records in an Orders table.

intX = DCount(“*”, “Orders”)

If domain is a table with a primary key, you can also count the total number of records by setting expr to the primary key field, since there will never be a Null in the primary key field.

If expr identifies multiple fields, separate the field names with a concatenation operator, either an ampersand (&) or the addition operator (+). If you use an ampersand to separate the fields, the DCount function returns the number of records containing data in any of the listed fields. If you use the addition operator, the DCount function returns only the number of records containing data in all of the listed fields. The following example demonstrates the effects of each operator when used with a field that contains data in all records (ShipName) and a field that contains no data (ShipRegion).

intW = DCount("[ShipName]", "Orders")
intX = DCount("[ShipRegion]", "Orders")
intY = DCount("[ShipName] + [ShipRegion]", "Orders")
intZ = DCount("[ShipName] & [ShipRegion]", "Orders")

Note:  The ampersand is the preferred operator for performing string concatenation. You should avoid using the addition operator for anything other than numeric addition, unless you specifically wish to propagate Nulls through an expression.

Unsaved changes to records in domain aren’t included when you use this function. If you want the DCount function to be based on the changed values, you must first save the changes by clicking Save Record under Records on the Data tab, moving the focus to another record, or by using the Update method.

Query examples

ExpressionResults
SELECT DCount(“ProductID”,”ProductSales”,”Discount=0″) AS Expr1 FROM ProductSales GROUP BY DCount(“ProductID”,”ProductSales”,”Discount=0″);Returns the count of values in the field “ProductID” of the Table “ProductSales” where the “Discount” value is “0”.
SELECT DCount(“ProductID”,”ProductSales”,”DateofSale=Date()-1″) AS YesterdaySale FROM ProductSales GROUP BY DCount(“ProductID”,”ProductSales”,”DateofSale=Date()-1″);Returns the count of values in the field “ProductID” of the Table “ProductSales” where “DateofSale” is a day before the current date.

VBA example

Note: Examples that follow demonstrate the use of this function in a Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) module. For more information about working with VBA, select Developer Reference in the drop-down list next to Search and enter one or more terms in the search box.

The following function returns the number of orders shipped to a specified country/region after a specified ship date. The domain is an Orders table.

Public Function OrdersCount _
(ByVal strCountryRegion As String, _
ByVal dteShipDate As Date) As Integer
OrdersCount = DCount("[ShippedDate]", "Orders", _
"[ShipCountryRegion] = '" & strCountryRegion & _
"' AND [ShippedDate] > #" & dteShipDate & "#")
End Function

To call the function, use the following line of code in the Immediate window:

:OrdersCount “UK”, #1/1/96#

This information was compiled using information courtesy of © Microsoft 2020. All rights reserved.

Work with colleagues to create, edit, and review forms in Microsoft Teams

Applies to: Microsoft Forms, Microsoft Teams.

Tip: Create a survey, quiz, or poll with Microsoft Forms. Want to create an advanced survey? Try Microsoft Forms Pro.

If you’re using Microsoft Teams, you can now access your Microsoft Forms straight from the app. Easily set up a Forms tab, create a new form to collect responses, add an existing form to collect responses or show survey results, collaborate with your team on a form, create notifications for your form, or conduct a quick poll just for your team.

Work with your team members to create and edit a form

In Microsoft Teams, you can add a Forms tab so you can create a new form or add an existing one that your entire team can edit.

Add a Forms tab to create a new form 

  1. In Teams, locate your desired channel and pick Add a tab Add button .
  2. Below Tabs for your team, choose Forms.
  3. In the Forms tab configuration page that opens, select Create a shared form that your team can edit, then supply a name for your new form.
  4. Post to the channel about this tab is intuitively checked so you can instantaneously share your new form with your team. If you don’t want to share it right away, deselect this option.
  5. Press Save.

You are now prepared to work with your team to create this form.

Note: Each form tab will have an action status in front of the form title. In the following example, this survey is in the process of being created, so Edit is in front of the form title: Edit | Survey: Feedback on the New Tour.

Forms tab in Microsoft Teams that shows a form in "Edit" mode

Add an existing form to collect responses, show survey results, or collaborate with your team

  1. In Teams, find the channel you want and click Add a tab Add button .
  2. Below Tabs for your team, pick Forms.
  3. In the Forms tab configuration page that opens, select Add an existing form.
  4. In the Search field, enter in the name of the form you want to add or pick from the list below the field.
  5. In the drop-down list below Add an existing form, decide whether to Collect responsesShow results, or Collaborate.
  6. Post to the channel about this tab is instantly checked so you can instantly share your new form with your team. If you don’t want to share it right away, deselect this option.
  7. Press Save.

If you press Collect responses, the form will be in “Fill” mode, so you’ll observe Fill in front of the title to notify you that you’re currently collecting responses from your team. Example: Fill | Survey: Feedback on the New Tour.

Forms tab in Microsoft Teams that shows a form in "Fill" mode

If you press Show Results, you are sharing the results of a form with your team, and the form will appear in “Results” mode. You’ll notice  Results in front of the title to allow you to know responses have been captured and you’re now sharing those results with your team. Example: Results | Survey: Feedback on the New Tour.

Forms tab in Microsoft Teams that shows a form in "Results" mode

If you press Collaborate, you and your team can edit an established form. You’ll view Edit ahead of the title to let you know the form is open for edit. Example: Edit | Survey: Feedback on the New Tour.

Start a conversation with your team about a form

Once you’ve created a new form or added an existing one, anyone on your team can input to your form. It’s simple to get a conversation off to a flying start it by selecting the conversation icon in the upper right corner of Teams.

Conversation tab icon in Microsoft Teams

A conversation window will open to the right of your form tab. Learn more about using the Conversation tab in Microsoft Teams.

Set up notifications about your form

The Microsoft Forms connector can guide you with keeping your team up-to-date on the responses for your forms. Simply notify the connector which forms you want to subscribe to, and the channel will be updated with a summary of responses each day.

  1. Beside the channel for which you want to set up a notification about your form, choose More options More options button > Connectors.
  2. To the right of the Forms icon, choose the Configure button.
  3. Below Choose the form you want to receive notifications for, choose the drop- down menu and pick a form. You’ll obtain a daily update of responses to your selected form.

Learn more about notifications in Microsoft Teams.

Conduct a poll within your team

With Microsoft Forms, you can design an instant, live poll in seconds within your Microsoft Teams app.

  1. Find the Teams channel or chat window in which you want to add a quick poll. At the bottom of your Teams app, press Forms.Forms bot triggered in Microsoft TeamsNote: If you don’t see the Forms icon, choose Messaging extensions More options button , and then select Forms.
  2. Insert your question and options, and then select Next.Forms quick poll results in Microsoft Teams
  3. Preview your poll, and then press Edit if you want to make changes, or choose Send if you’re ready to post it.

As people in your group take the poll, you’ll see live results in your group conversation.

Got feedback on Microsoft Forms?

We’d love to hear from you! Please visit the Microsoft Forms UserVoice site to provide suggestions and vote on ideas others have already submitted.

See Also

Download and install Microsoft Teams

Delete a group form in Microsoft Teams

Frequently asked questions about Microsoft Forms