Tutor profile: Lindsey C.
Subject: Microsoft Excel
How do I begin creating a graph or chart from the data I have collected about my budget?
(For this question, I will be using lots of visuals as I explain the process of starting a graph) 1.Regardless of the Excel version you have, you need to highlight all data that you want included in this graph. If someone gives you this data to put in, it will be easier because it is set up to be copied into a graph. If you need to set up the data yourself, I will show you how to set it up. 2.Once the data is highlighted, go to the top where the menu items are, and click on 'Insert'. In some cases, the Insert function will already be ready at the top so you would just have to go straight to... 3. Click on one of the graph icons or find where it says 'Graph'. You can choose from all types of graphs and charts (bar graphs, line graphs, scatter plots, etc.) In some versions, there is a 'Recommended Charts' category you can click on which can lead you to the 'All Charts' option. Click 'All Charts' if you need a graph that is not listed on the main menu. 4. If the graph did not automatically assign X and Y axis labels to the way you want them, you can always switch them by right clicking on the graph and choosing 'Select Data...' After that, there are a few options to choose from to change how your graph looks...
Subject: Library and Information Science
What is a reference librarian?
A reference librarian is an intermediary between the user of the library and the information they need as well as the wealth of resources the library gives them access to. The reference librarian needs to find the information a user needs and possibly teach them how to use the resources, like the internet or the catalog, so the user can gain independence from the experience. The reference librarian needs to welcome users and make them feel comfortable when they visit the library to access information.
Can you list eight key components of interpersonal communication?
1. Source - imagines, creates, and sends the message 2. Message - the meaning produced by the source and the way it is conveyed 3. Channel- the way a message travels between the source and the receiver 4. Receiver - recipient of the message who analyzes and interprets the message (sometimes not the way it was intended by the source). 5. Feedback- the receiver's response to the source. This is where the message can be clarified. 6. Environment - the physical or psychological atmosphere where you send and receive messages. 7. Context- the setting, scene, and expectations involved in a communication interaction between individuals. 8. Interference or 'Noise'- anything that blocks or changes the source's intended meaning of the message.
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