News, Events, and Industry Updates for the Scholarly Publishing Community





New Functions in eXtyles Cleanup: “Detabling” Non-Table Content

We’re always looking for ways to make eXtyles functions more helpful! Here’s what’s new with eXtyles Cleanup … Read More


February 2020 Newsletter


Find eXtyles news, customer news, partner news, new blog posts, and more in our February newsletter! Read More


Excel Tips for Editors, Part 2: Working with Text

As an editor, you likely know a lot more about Microsoft Word than the average person! What you might not know is that Microsoft Excel also has a lot to offer the hard-working editor. In this two-part series, we’ll discuss six ways you can use Excel to make Word work better. Read More


January 2020 Newsletter


Welcome to a brand new year of the Inera Newsletter! Read More


Excel Tips for Editors, Part 1: Working with Numbers

As an editor, you likely know a lot more about Microsoft Word than the average person! What you might not know is that Microsoft Excel also has a lot to offer the hard-working editor. In this two-part series, we’ll discuss six ways you can use Excel to make Word work better. Read More


November-December 2019 Newsletter


From A to XUG, it’s year-end news from Inera! Read More


October 2019 Newsletter


From Frankfurt to Boston, it's the October 2019 newsletter! Read More


September 2019 Newsletter


Fall is in the air in our September 2019 newsletter! Read More


Better Living through Microsoft Word Tables, Part 3: Amazing Table Secrets

The Tables function in Microsoft Word is one of its most useful features! Unfortunately, it’s also one of the most often misused (or even ignored). If you’ve ever been frustrated or baffled by someone else’s table-related behavior, or if you’ve ever had trouble with tables yourself (and haven’t we all?), this series is for you! Read More


Better Living through Microsoft Word Tables, Part 2: Advanced Table Wrangling

The Tables function in Microsoft Word is one of its most useful features! Unfortunately, it’s also one of the most often misused (or even ignored). Read More




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