4. Then click Add button to add the new customized sequence into the above list box, and select the item that you are created, then click Fill Range button to insert the sequence numbers repeatedly into the selected range. Then close the dialog box. See screenshots:
I’m not sure which version of InDesign first introduced printing Thumbnails like this, but even if yours doesn’t support that, your printer driver may have a similar feature of its own. Check the printer’s own dialog box by clicking “Setup…” near the bottom left corner of the Print dialog and dismissing the warning, then clicking “Preferences…” in Windows’s Print dialog that comes up (I’m not sure how to access this on Mac OS X, but I’m pretty sure there’s an easy way). For instance, on many HP printers, the feature you want is called “Pages per sheet” and has a drop-down offering 1, 2, 4, 9, or 16 pages per sheet.
InDesign numbers pages consecutively when you add a page number marker to your document’s master pages. You can change the appearance of these page numbers and control when the numbering restarts through the use of section and chapters. InDesign also has simple tools to include numbered lists in your documents.
Indeed, CorelDRAW’s Printmerge will do exactly what you want without an external data file. Tell it to start at 65 and end @ 131 (no I didn’t misread your example, that’s a tiny “gotcha” in the Printmerge function that has been there since Corel 10 and never fixed).
Amy, I don’t know about CorelDRAW but if you have Excel, you can type in two numbers from your sequence, each in its own cell, then select both cells, grab the lower right corner of the selected cells and drag it. Excel will automatically count off the numbers.
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1. Start Microsoft Publisher. Click inside the small field with the magnifying glass in the middle of the Available Templates page, then type “tickets” and click the magnifying glass icon. Review the Publisher ticket options, then double-click a template, such as “Raffle Ticket,” to open the design in the Publisher window.
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I am trying to create Raffle Style tickets using Avery 16154 ticket stock. I am working in Adobe InDesign CC. Can someone tell me how to create sequentially numbered tickets in Adobe InDesign CC (I have found it for other versions which don’t work in CC). I need a ticket number on the “stub” and the same matching number on the tear off portion. They are 10 tickets to an 8.5 X 11 page.
That would work for a few, but what if you have 20 or 30 or even 100? The imposition tool works great for just about any quantity. You don’t have to import from a csv file, you can enter the data within the imposition tool and even save it for later use.
To recap. The NZ(DMax(etc.) will take the highest value of the PONum field in tblPO and increment it. You then have to store that value somewhere. If you assign it to a control on a form, that control has to have a ControlSource of the filed in the table. Also, you need to save the record before it gets to the table.
Then, when you go to print, click on the “Setup” tab of the Print dialog, then check “Thumbnails” towards the bottom. Select the gang-up layout of the thumbnails from the associated drop-down list. Then print. Voila!!
However, there is a property we can use to get ourselves out of this problem and that is the AbsolutePosition property of the recordset. We can create a textbox, bind it to expression “=RowNumber()” and then create a function on the module behind the form that references the recordset:
In Word 2000, when you begin a numbered list, it is an Outline Numbered list by default. Therefore, you do not need to go into the Bullets & Numbering command unless you plan on changing the default scheme.
how to do sequential numbering in CorelDraw or is it even possible? From time to time we are required to produce items that have sequential numbering, say, from 1 to 200 for example. If it were only “one set” that would be no problem, but when it is 5, 10 or more sets then it is very time consuming.
With this expression we check only for records that are in the same year as the Inquiry date to increment the sequence. Again, the NZ function will automatically restart the sequence with each year. Cleary, though, we cannot generate this number until the InquiryDate has been entered. Is this value is a user entry, then you may want to check that it’s filled in before generating the number. Something like:
Here, you’ll be given the chance to name your AutoText entry. Name it carefully — for AutoText to work correctly, the first four letters of each of your AutoText entry names will need to be distinct, since these first four letters will be the prompt for Word to offer to complete the phrase for you. My suggestion is to use Interrogatories, Production and Admission as your names, but use whatever is convenient and memorable for you.
there.. i’ve tried using recording Action. How to use script, (if i have to use script, can you instruct me on a step-by-step procedure or atleast pinpoint me to a thread that explains it, because the ticket’s deadline is on May 4th, and again i have 12,500 tickets to make)
Center sys/check — lets you vertically center the system and check digits on the bar code symbol. The system digit appears before the bar code symbol, and the check digit appears after the bar code symbol.
For those who would prefer a standalone program with even more features, you can get the commercial version ($10) of Numbergen from MacroMonster. You’ll note that the sequence of numbers can be formatted for either CorelDRAW or Microsoft Word. If you do any numbering, you’ll find the commercial version well worth every penny.
You can define a section prefix to label section pages automatically. For example, if you specify A– for Section Prefix on page 16 of a document and include the section prefix, the page will appear in the table of contents or index as A–16. Text you type for a section marker appears when you choose Type > Insert Special Character > Markers > Section Marker.
You may notice that when you are customizing an outline numbered list, you do not have an option to set the value of the Tab that follows the number. You can only choose whether a tab, space, or nothing follows the number.
Choose Continue Numbering from the context menu or choose Type > Bulleted And Numbered Lists > Continue Numbering. This command resumes numbering a list that was interrupted by commentary, graphics, or nested list items. InDesign also offers commands for numbering lists that begin in one story or book and cross into the next story or book.
I have created a raffle ticket using Publisher 2013. Both the ticket and the stub need to be numbered. I need 200 tickets, so I have set up an Excel file, creating sequential numbering using the “Custom” format to make three digits: 001, 002, 003….099, 100, 101, etc.
Let’s look at why we have this setup. It seems strange to put a ResetRowNumber() call in a WHERE clause, doesn’t it? However, the WHERE clause is actually resolved prior to the SELECT clause. (For those who wants to geek out on SQL internals, Itzik Ben-Gan, a SQL Server MVP has a great post that outlines the logical query processing. Though this is specific to SQL Server, the Access database engine as well the majority of RBMS engines generally follow http://thedailyrant.net same outline). This gives us a convenient point to ensure that the module level variable lngRowNumber is always correctly reset at the right time (e.g. before we start returning records from a query).
WordTips is your source for cost-effective Microsoft Word training. (Microsoft Word is the most popular word processing software in the world.) This tip (8180) applies to Microsoft Word 2007, 2010, and 2013. You can find a version of this tip for the older menu interface of Word here: Numbering With Sequence Fields.
CK Note: I strongly recommend reading the following article. It may save your sanity (or at least your job). See Word’s Numbering Explained by John McGhie. Somewhat easier reading and still very useful are Shauna Kelly’s articles (see above) on outline numbering and bullets.
“These are the things I think of when I hear the word ‘typesetting’—they’re memories from my job at Seattle’s free rock and roll newspaper The Rocket, circa 1982. Desktop publishing didn’t exist yet, and digital (as opposed to photo) typesetting systems—with their WYSIWYG displays—were rare. The codes and characters I saw on my screen wouldn’t look anything like type until they were printed, one character at a time, on a strip of photographic film and developed. I could set just about any kind of type using that machine, provided the characters would fit on a piece of film not more than seven inches wide, and provided I didn’t need to use characters from more than six fonts.”