Using Doc-To-Help, you can write all of your documentation in Microsoft Word (as many people do) and create every output you could possibly need - HTML Help, browser-based Help, manuals, PDFs, Help that integrates with Visual Studio, and more. You can even take Word documents that you’ve been working on for years, and create a manual and Help in minutes.
Although that is a good baseline, Doc-To-Help doesn’t stop there. You also get basic and advanced features that you can invoke in a click if you want to, using the Doc-To-Help Ribbon that is automatically added to the Word documents in your project. You can create links to specific topics in your project, apply conditions, insert variables, add dynamic options (like expanding/collapsing text), add index and glossary entries, and a variety of other options. The Doc-To-Help Ribbon supercharges your Word documents.
After you've authored your documents in Word, you save and close them - that is when Doc-To-Help's user-friendly interface takes over so that you can publish as many outputs as you'd like, and even upload your documents to SharePoint so you can collaborate with team members.
In this webcast, we show how you can write in Microsoft Word and create the useful, searchable, appealing outputs that your customers need.
What We Will Cover:
Who Should Attend:
- What outputs you can create with Doc-To-Help
- How Doc-To-Help automatically creates a Table of Contents, Index, and topics for you
- An overview of the Doc-To-Help Ribbon and what you can do with it
- How to collaborate with Doc-To-Help and SharePoint
- Anyone who wants to write in Word and create one or more outputs (Help, browser-based information for the web, manuals) of any audience – software documentation, policies and procedures information, proposals, training, and more.