How To Add A Line On Word

Dec 16, 2019 To set a breakpoint, select the line. You will see a red dot to the left of the line and a corresponding line in the Call stack (bottom right) pane. Execute functions in the add-in as needed to trigger the breakpoint. When the add-in is running in Internet Explorer. Open Ms Word, Double-click a Word document that you want to edit, or double-click the Word App Icon and click Blank document to open a new document. Now place the cursor where you want to insert a line and click Insert Click on Shapes drop-down arrow available in In the Illustrations group. Next,choose the shape of the line from the line group.

Hello friends, you know very well about the Microsoft Word. It is powerful word processing application software which is used to provide error free document, which is generally used to create letters, handouts, notes, email mail messages, envelope, labels, book and many more with different character and paragraph formatting. During preparing any document or application form you must face problem to insert a horizontal straight single or double link in your active document. After reading this article you would be able to easily insert straight horizontal lines in MS Word either single line or double line in the active document as per your need.

There are two ways from which you can easily insert a horizontal line in active document of Microsoft Word. Either you can use line tool from the shape box which is available in the “Insert” tab or you can directly type horizontal line from keyboard, as per your convenient.

Easily Insert Straight Horizontal Lines:

To draw a single straight horizontal line:

If you want to draw a horizontal straight line in the active document press dash key 3 times “—“ and then hit enter or return key or then press enter or return key Microsoft Word automatically draw a single straight horizontal line in the active document.

To draw a single bold straight horizontal line:

If you want to draw a single bold horizontal straight line in the active document then hold on Shift key + press three times _ (Underscore) line and then hit enter or return key or then press enter or return key Microsoft Word automatically draw a single bold straight horizontal line in the active document.

To draw double straight horizontal line:

If you want to draw double horizontal straight line in the active document press dash key 3 times ““ and then hit enter or return key, Microsoft Word automatically draw double straight horizontal lines in the active document.

To draw straight horizontal dotted line:

If you want to draw dark rectangular dotted horizontal straight line in the active document press astrik key either by pressing Shift + 8 or press astrik key from numeric key pad 3 times “***“ and then hit enter or return key, Microsoft Word automatically draw dark rectangular dotted straight horizontal lines in the active document.

To draw three straight horizontal line:

If you want to draw up and down two horizontal straight line with single dark line in the active document press hash key “###” 3 times and then hit enter or return key, Microsoft Word automatically draw three straight lines and middle line fill with dark colour.

To draw wave horizontal line:

If you want to draw single wave horizontal line in the active document press tild key “~~~” 3 times and then hit enter or return key, Microsoft Word automatically draw single wave horizontal line in the active document.

I hope these tricks are very useful for all of you and if you like this article, give your important suggestions regarding this article in the comment box. Thanks

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There are developer tools outside of IDEs available to help you debug your add-ins on Windows 10. These are useful when you need to investigate a problem while running your add-in outside the IDE.

The tool that you use depends on whether the add-in is running in Microsoft Edge or Internet Explorer. This is determined by the version of Windows 10 and the version of Office that are installed on the computer. To determine which browser is being used on your development computer, see Browsers used by Office Add-ins.

Note

The instructions in this article cannot be used to debug an Outlook add-in that uses Execute Functions. To debug an Outlook add-in that uses Execute Functions, we recommend that you attach to Visual Studio in script mode or to some other script debugger.

When the add-in is running in Microsoft Edge

When the add-in is running in Microsoft Edge, UI-less code will not be able to attach to a debugger by default.UI-less code is any code running while the task pane is not visible, such as add-in commands. To enable debugging, you need to run the following Windows PowerShell commands.

  1. Run the following command to get information for the Microsoft.Win32WebViewHost app package.

    The command lists app package information similar to the following output.

  2. Run the following command to enable debugging. Use the value for the PackageFullName listed from the previous command.

  3. If Office was already running, close and restart Office so that it picks up the debugging change.

Debug using Microsoft Edge DevTools

When the add-in is running in Microsoft Edge, you can use the Microsoft Edge DevTools.

  1. Run the add-in.

  2. Run the Microsoft Edge DevTools.

  3. In the tools, open the Local tab. Your add-in will be listed by its name.

  4. Click the add-in name to open it in the tools.

  5. Open the Debugger tab.

  6. Choose the folder icon above the script (left) pane. From the list of available files shown in the dropdown list, select the JavaScript file that you want to debug.

  7. To set a breakpoint, select the line. You will see a red dot to the left of the line and a corresponding line in the Call stack (bottom right) pane.

  8. Execute functions in the add-in as needed to trigger the breakpoint.

When the add-in is running in Internet Explorer

When the add-in is running in Internet Explorer, you can use the debugger from the F12 developer tools in Windows 10 to test your add-in. You can start the F12 developer tools after the add-in is running. The F12 tools are displayed in a separate window and do not use Visual Studio.

Note

The Debugger is part of the F12 developer tools in Windows 10 and Internet Explorer. Earlier versions of Windows do not include the Debugger.

This example uses Word and a free add-in from AppSource.

  1. Open Word and choose a blank document.

  2. On the Insert tab, in the Add-ins group, choose Store and select the QR4Office Add-in. (You can load any add-in from the Store or your add-in catalog.)

  3. Launch the F12 development tools that corresponds to your version of Office:

    • For the 32-bit version of Office, use C:WindowsSystem32F12IEChooser.exe

    • For the 64-bit version of Office, use C:WindowsSysWOW64F12IEChooser.exe

    When you launch IEChooser, a separate window named 'Choose target to debug' displays the possible applications to debug. Select the application that you are interested in. If you are writing your own add-in, select the website where you have the add-in deployed, which might be a localhost URL.

    For example, select home.html.

  4. In the F12 window, select the file you want to debug.

    To select the file in the F12 window, choose the folder icon above the script (left) pane. From the list of available files shown in the dropdown list, select Home.js.

  5. Set the breakpoint.

    To set the breakpoint in Home.js, choose line 144, which is in the textChanged function. You will see a red dot to the left of the line and a corresponding line in the Call stack and Breakpoints (bottom right) pane. For other ways to set a breakpoint, see Inspect running JavaScript with the Debugger.

  6. Run your add-in to trigger the breakpoint.

    In Word, choose the URL textbox in the upper part of the QR4Office pane and attempt to enter some text. In the Debugger, in the Call stack and Breakpoints pane, you'll see that the breakpoint has triggered and shows various information. You might need to refresh the Debugger to see the results.

How

How To Add A Line Break On Word

See also