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  • If you want to create a Google Doc, the first thing that you want to do

  • is go to docs.google.com in your browser and that'll bring you to the starting

  • page of Google Docs.

  • There's just a few things I want to point out here.

  • You might not see anything in the recent documents

  • if this is your very first time, but what you will see here is two different

  • options to start with.

  • You can start with a blank document, which is what

  • we're going to do, or you can start with a template.

  • These templates will have a little bit of content and some

  • styling done in them already and they could be super helpful.

  • But, we're going to start from scratch so that we can show you

  • what to do.

  • I've left clicked on blank and it brings up this clean slate.

  • There's no title yet so let's go up to the title and let's just give it the name

  • of Tutorial.

  • Once you type it, if you click out of it, it's saved with that

  • new name in the cloud in your Google account.

  • You don't have to go to File and Save.

  • There is no option to save here because every time you type or change something,

  • that's saved automatically.

  • Let's get out of that menu.

  • Left-click on the document again.

  • The blinking cursor means that it's just waiting for you

  • to type.

  • Some of the basic formatting is already done for you.

  • There's a standard font selected, standard font

  • size, and it's waiting for you to type normal text.

  • Normal text would be the body of the document.

  • If I take my mouse and I left-click and drag, this is

  • the way that you select text if you want to change all of it.

  • Let's just say that this is actually going to be the title.

  • Go up to where it says Normal text.

  • These are preset styles.

  • Let's just change it to a title.

  • Sorry guys, that's actually the title of the document.

  • Then, at the end of the line, when you're done with that line, you're ready to start

  • a new one.

  • If you hit the enter key, then Google knows that you've moved on and

  • it's back to normal text again.

  • Let's say this is the body of the document.

  • I'm going to do a second line here as another paragraph and I'm going to use

  • this to show you a few things.

  • If you notice the spacing in between the title and the first paragraph is a lot larger than

  • this first paragraph and the second paragraph, that's all controlled by these

  • styles but you can also control them by going to Format and Line spacing if you want

  • more or less space before and after your paragraphs.

  • It's much better to do them here than doing something like if

  • you go to the right and you press enter again.

  • At this point, we have the title and we have some body text.

  • We're going to add a few more things and it's going to

  • make it easier to see what's going on if we go to view.

  • Let's just open up the document outline.

  • It's going to come on the left hand side and it's going to

  • show you the different parts of your document.

  • Let's go to the beginning of the body and we want to insert a line above

  • the body text and below the title.

  • I'm gonna type the enter key right now.

  • This is giving us a space in here.

  • Let's go into that space.

  • We're going to say Part one: The Start of it all and

  • I want this to be a header so go to where it says normal text, these are your styles,

  • and let's get it a heading 1.

  • As you can see, the document outline is starting to build out right now.

  • Here's your title.

  • If I click on that, it'll bring the cursor up to it and, if you

  • go down to part 1, it'll bring the cursor down there now.

  • Admittedly, you only have one heading and one title.

  • The outline is a little bit excessive right now, as you can see what you're

  • doing.

  • As you start to build out your story, the outline's going to be a little

  • bit more helpful.

  • If you have a second header now, you're going to start seeing

  • it there.

  • Let me go back to the body text.

  • I'm going to hit enter again and I'm going to put in another type of header.

  • So, make this a Heading 2.

  • If you look at the document outline, it's going to be

  • helpful.

  • It's going to indent the second header because it's a Heading 2.

  • When you go back to a Heading 1, it's going to be more of a main part.

  • If you ever do a table of contents, it's going to look a lot like your outline.

  • This is going to give you a preview of the structure.

  • Now I'm going to bring up a document that has a lot more text in it

  • so we can go over a couple of different things that you might want to change.

  • Let's go to file and I brought it up here.

  • I just called it Example Basic Document so you know what it is.

  • This is an example document and I have a few different things going on here.

  • One of the things is there's a Heading 1, which we went over, then there's some body

  • text, then I had another header and I wanted to put it on a second page.

  • If I scroll down, you'll see it.

  • But, I didn't just hit enter a bunch of times until it went

  • on the second page.

  • If you do that, and you add text later, it's going to push

  • everything down and create a problem.

  • You actually want to go to Insert break and do a Page break.

  • It's already done.

  • If I do it again, and I'll actually have two page breaks, but

  • that's the proper way to add another page.

  • If you backspace, it'll get rid of it.

  • So, just do that now I only have two pages again.

  • If you look at these paragraphs.

  • I'm going to highlight all three of them by left clicking with the

  • mouse and dragging, these are justified on the right, but the last one isn't.

  • There's two different types of alignment going on here.

  • Let's select the third paragraph and I'm going to zoom out a little

  • bit.

  • The menu bar shows all the options.

  • Let's look at the different alignment.

  • If I left-click on a line, the first two paragraphs are justified.

  • If you look at this little icon, you see that the right-hand side is lined up but

  • this paragraph is left-aligned.

  • If you justify these, it'll add a tiny bit of space in between each word.

  • Just enough so that it pushes the right-hand side

  • to be equal.

  • If we want to apply that to third paragraph as well, just go to

  • alignment, click justify, and there you go.

  • That's done.

  • There's no enter key after each of these lines, you just keep

  • typing.

  • Use your spaces and letters as usual, and then you apply this styling

  • afterwards.

  • If you try to do that by using the space bar and the enter key,

  • things won't work out very well for you.

  • If you want to do some custom styling, let's just select this first paragraph and

  • let's say hey this normal text styling is great but I really

  • want it to be italicized.

  • You can control all of those attributes by these options

  • that are in the middle of the menu bar.

  • We could just select italics.

  • Click on it.

  • Only the paragraph that you highlighted will be italicized.

  • If you also want the second one to be exactly like this first one, just go to the first

  • paragraph, click on the format painter, and then go to where you also want to apply

  • that style.

  • Select it and it'll paint the format from the first paragraph

  • on to the second paragraph.

  • The last basic thing that I want to go over that Google Docs will do for you is

  • that it will format a list.

  • Sleeping bag, a pillow, and a tent are the types of

  • things that I want for this weekend.

  • This is a list of things, and if it's fine this way, then just leave it.

  • But, there's a couple different options on how you

  • can make it look like a list.

  • I've left clicked, I've selected selected all three of

  • the lines so that Google Docs knows what I'm wanting to format.

  • My options are that I can create it as a numbered list, and

  • if I use this little drop-down there's different types of numbered list so

  • you can have main steps be a number and then sub steps be a letter and so forth,

  • or you could go over to just the bulleted list option.

  • I just left-clicked it.

  • You can see that it applied it.

  • There's different types of bulleted lists as well.

  • The one that I've applied, if you use the sub

  • item, it's going to be an open circle.

  • Let's add one here so you can see it.

  • I'm going to press enter after sleeping bag, then I'm going to press

  • tab.

  • That's going to get me to a second level of this list.

  • We want it to be a warm sleeping bag because it's

  • the fall and it's going to get down to 40 degrees Fahrenheit tonight.

  • As you can see, we've made a beautiful document.

  • That's all the basics that you need to know to type a paper and have it look good.

  • We're using Google Docs and we're going over the formatting options

  • for a document.

  • Let's focus on this first paragraph.

  • We want to have just a first line indent.

  • If you hover over this rectangle and the triangle, it's

  • going to show you the top one's first line indent and the bottom one is the

  • left indent for the entire paragraph.

  • If you have the regular looking mouse icon, you're on one of those two.

  • If you go up a tiny bit more, you're going to get

  • that left right arrow and that's changing the margin.

  • We're going to circle back to that in a minute.

  • Right now we're going to be on first line indent.

  • If I use the left mouse key and I drag it over to a

  • half an inch, that's gonna do just what hitting the tab button does.

  • It'll give you a first line indent on this paragraph and only on this paragraph because

  • it's all that you had selected.

  • If you want it on others, select all those paragraphs before you do it.

  • If you want the entire paragraph to be indented

  • on the left or the right.

  • Let's do the right this time.

  • Go over to the triangle, left click on it, and drag it.

  • We'll move that an entire inch.

  • We start at six and a half.

  • Let's go to five and a half.

  • There you go, that's changed the indentation for that pair.

  • But, if you want to do this for the entire document, you

  • would do that by changing the amount of this gray area.

  • This gray area is called the margin.

  • It's not called the indentation.

  • The easiest way to get to it is by going to File and then Page

  • setup.

  • These are your default settings.

  • Sometimes the left might be larger than the right, especially if you want

  • to accommodate for something like hole punches, if you're back in 1985.

  • This is where you can also change your orientation.

  • If you want it to be on its side, if will be

  • landscape.

  • Do that here.

  • Oriented the other way.

  • Go back to page setup.

  • We'll change it back to portrait.

  • But, if we wanted to change the left margin to

  • three inches, do it here and it will change it on the entire Doc,

  • not just a particular paragraph.

  • We're gonna change that back by just doing undo.

  • Let's move our page orientation back to portrait here.

  • It was on landscape let's move it to portrait.

  • We're back to where we started.

  • If you wanted some of your content to be in columns, let's select

  • say these three paragraphs, and just go to Format and choose Columns.

  • Let's put it in three columns and it automatically does it for you.

  • There's a couple options that you can do that I

  • think make it look a little bit better.

  • If you go to columns and more options you can put lines in between them.

  • You could also change the spacing in between the columns.

  • But, if I click apply for the lines, it just makes it a little bit

  • visually easier to see.

  • Once you have the document looking the way that you

  • want it, you might want to have page numbers or headers and footers.

  • Those are pretty intuitive in Google Docs.

  • The area above the beginning of the document body.

  • If I hit my up arrow right now, I can't go any higher.

  • That's where your header resides.

  • To get there just take your mouse and you left-click in it.

  • If you wanted this to the left, you would use the same alignment options to

  • move it to the left.

  • If you wanted it bigger, let's say, just change it to a

  • subtitle and then type in what you want.

  • By virtue of it being a header and not part of the body text, it's going to repeat

  • on every page.

  • So, if I scroll down to the second page, that header is also on

  • this page.

  • But, if you want the first header to be, let's say blank, but you want

  • a different header on the subsequent pages, you would just use that

  • check mark and then go down to the second one and put in your header.

  • If we scroll down to page 3, you can see that that header is going on all the subsequent

  • pages.

  • But if we go back to page 1, you can see it's not on first page.

  • The other thing that you can do that's a nice built in function for Google