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The Windows keyboard has two important keys to quickly complete tasks using shortcuts. One is alternate or ALT key and the other is control or CTRL key. We have listed out more than 450 useful alt code shortcuts under the article alt key shortcuts for Windows. And in this article we listed 90 useful control key shortcuts for Microsoft word. These shortcuts are tested with Word 2024 and mostly work with many other Office packages like PowerPoint and Excel.

Control Key Shortcuts for Microsoft Word

The default Microsoft Windows keyboard will have two control keys. You can hold any one of the control keys and then press other key combinations together to apply the shortcuts. For example, press CTRL + ALT + C to insert the copyright © symbol at any place in the document.

Control Key ShortcutsFunction

Ctrl + 0Add or remove line spacing before paragraph

Ctrl + 1Set line spacing to 1

Ctrl + 2Set line spacing to 2

Ctrl + 5Set line spacing to 1.5

Ctrl + =Subscript

Ctrl + [Decrease font size by 1 point

Ctrl + ]Increase font size by 1 point

Ctrl + ASelect all content in a document

Ctrl + Alt + 1Convert selected text to Heading 1 style

Ctrl + Alt + 2Convert selected text to Heading 2 style

Ctrl + Alt + 3Convert selected text to Heading 3 style

Ctrl + Alt + .Insert an ellipsis …

Ctrl + Alt + CInsert copyright symbol ©

Ctrl + Alt + HomeOpen browse options box

Ctrl + Alt + IPrint preview mode

Ctrl + Alt + KStart auto formatting

Ctrl + Alt + NSwitch to draft layout mode

Ctrl + Alt + OSwitch layout to outline mode

Ctrl + Alt + PSwitch layout to print layout mode

Ctrl + Alt + RInsert registered symbol ®

Ctrl + Alt + SSplit or combine the document window

Ctrl + Alt + Shift + SOpen styles pane

Ctrl + Alt + TInsert trademark symbol ™

Ctrl + Alt + VOpen paste special dialog box

Ctrl + Alt + ZMove to last four edited places on the document

Ctrl + BChange the selected text to bold

Ctrl + CCopy the selected content to clipboard

Ctrl + DOpen “Font” dialog box

Ctrl + ECenter the element

Ctrl + EnterInsert a page break

Ctrl + FSearch document

Ctrl + F1Expand or collapse the ribbon

Ctrl + F2Open print menu

Ctrl + F3Cut the selected text (not to clipboard)

Ctrl + F4Close the active document

Ctrl + F6Switch between documents when multiple documents are open

Ctrl + F9Insert a special text within open and close curly brackets

Ctrl + F10Resize or maximize document window

Ctrl + F12Open an existing document

Ctrl + F12Launch open dialog box

Ctrl + GGo to particular part of any page in a document

Ctrl + HFind and replace

Ctrl + IItalic font

Ctrl + JJustify text

Ctrl + KInsert hyperlink

Ctrl + LLeft alignment

Ctrl + Left ArrowJump word to left

Ctrl + MIncrease indent or tab

Ctrl + NCreate a new document

Ctrl + OOpen an existing document

Ctrl + PGo to print options

Ctrl + Page DownMove to next browse object set in browse options

Ctrl + Page UpMove to previous browse object set inn browse options

Ctrl + QRemove formatting from a paragraph

Ctrl + RRight alignment

Ctrl + Right ArrowJump word to right

Ctrl + SSave document

Ctrl + Shift + +Superscript

Ctrl + Shift + Decrease font size by 1 point

Ctrl + Shift + Alt + Page DownSelect till the end of current visible window

Ctrl + Shift + Alt + Page UpSelect till the start of current visible window

Ctrl + Shift + CCopy formatting from the selection

Ctrl + Shift + DDouble underline words

Ctrl + Shift + Down ArrowExtend selection till the paragraph end

Ctrl + Shift + EToggle tracking on or off

Ctrl + Shift + EndSelect till the end of the document

Ctrl + Shift + EnterInsert a column break

Ctrl + Shift + FOpen font dialog box

Ctrl + Shift + F9Remove hyperlink

Ctrl + Shift + HomeSelect till start of the document

Ctrl + Shift + KConvert selected text to capital or small letters

Ctrl + Shift + Left ArrowSelect word by word from right to left

Ctrl + Shift + NRemove formatting

Ctrl + Shift + NConvert the selected text to body text format in the document

Ctrl + Shift + Right ArrowSelect word by word from left to right

Ctrl + Shift + SOpen apply styles pane

Ctrl + Shift + Up ArrowExtend selection till the paragraph start

Ctrl + Shift + VPaste formatting style from previous selection.

Ctrl + Shift + VApply copied formatting to the selection

Ctrl + Shift + WUnderline words excluding in-between spaces

Ctrl + Space BarDisplay or hide the language bar in the task bar

Ctrl + TCreate a hanging indent for paragraph

Ctrl + UUnderline

Ctrl + VPaste from clipboard

Ctrl + WClose the active document

Ctrl + XCut the selection

Ctrl + YRedo

Ctrl + ZUndo

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Fifty Great Microsoft Word 2013 Shortcuts

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Fifty Nine Great Microsoft Word Keyboard Shortcuts CATEGORY Keyboard Shortcut Function

BASICSCtrl+NCreate new document

Ctrl+OOpen document

Ctrl+WClose document

Ctrl+SSave document

F12Save document as

Ctrl+PPrint document/print preview

Ctrl+F6Switch between multiple Word documents

Alt, then F, ROpen Recent (file, recent)

Alt+Ctrl+PSwitch to Print Layout view

Alt+Ctrl+OSwitch to Outline view

Alt+Ctrl+NSwitch to Draft view (used to be normal view)

Ctrl+scroll mouseZoom in and zoom out

Alt then w, qOpen Zoom Menu (no native shortcut exists for zoom in/ zoom out)

Alt+Ctrl+SSplit the document window

Alt+SpaceOpen the window menu

Alt+F4Exit Word

PARAGRAPHSCtrl+1Set line-spacing to single-space

Ctrl+2Set line-spacing to double-space

Ctrl+5Set line-spacing to 1.5

Ctrl+0 (zero)Add or remove one line space preceding a paragraph

Ctrl+RRight-align paragraph

Ctrl+LLeft-align paragraph

Ctrl+ECenter-align paragraph

Ctrl+JJustify-align paragraph

Ctrl+Shift+NApply Normal style

NAVIGATEArrow Left/Arrow RightJump one character to the left / to the right

Ctrl+Arrow Left/Ctrl+Arrow RightJump one word to the left / to the right

End/HomeJump to the end of a line / beginning of a line

Arrow Down/Arrow UpJump one line down / one line up

Ctrl+Arrow Down/Arrow UpJump one paragraph down / one paragraph up

Ctrl+End/HomeJump to end / to beginning of document

Alt+Ctrl+ZGo back to previously edited location in document (up to 4 places)

Shift+F5Go to the last change or revision; will work after opening document, as well

FIND AND REPLACECtrl+HOpen traditional find and replace window

Ctrl+H, then Alt+DOpen traditional find window

Shift+F4Repeat last find after closing find window

Ctrl+TabJump between find menu and document

Alt+Space, Arrow keys and EnterMove find menu window

EscClose traditional active search window

SPECIAL FIELDSAlt+Shift+DInsert current Date Field

Alt+Shift+PInsert Page Number Field

Alt+Shift+tInsert current Time Field

Ctrl+F9Insert an empty field

F11/Shift+F11Go to the next field/ previous field

Ctrl+Shift+F9Unlink a field

Ctrl+F11/Ctrl+Shift+F11Lock a field / Unlock a field

MERGING MAILAlt+Shift+KMail merge preview

Alt+Shift+NMerge a document

Alt+Shift+MPrint merged document

Alt+Shift+EEdit a mail-merge document (data only)

Alt+Shift+FInsert a merge field

REVIEW DOCUMENTSF7Choose the Spelling command (Review tab).

Ctrl+Shift+ETurn change tracking on or off

Alt+Shift+CClose the Reviewing Pane if it is open

Ctrl+Shift+*Display nonprinting characters

Ctrl+Shift+GOpen the Word Counting dialog box

Hopefully there was one or more shortcuts on the list that you can use!

Lori Cline

Lori is a web content creator (fancy title for freelance writer), a self-professed tech nerd and personal computer tech; some people regard her as “tech obsessed”. She’s a phone addict; you will see her with a new smart phone in her hand every other month and living mobile tech to the point of panic if she can’t take her phone to bed with her.

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Why Won’T Microsoft Word Open?

You may find Microsoft Office not opening, or you cannot open a particular Word file.

The problem is common among the users and can be fixed easily.

In this article, I have discussed some ways to solve the problem and open Word again. Have a look.

Sometimes Microsoft word is bugged and refuses to open.

Also know: How to read an unreadable Word content.

When Word is not opening, follow the methods described below.

When MS Word is not opening or responding, restart your Computer. A fresh restart can often fix temporary glitches.

Turn off your PC and disconnect from the primary power source. Wait for some time and reconnect everything.

Turn the Computer on and try to open Word. If Word still does not respond, then go to the next step.

Safe mode provides minimum functionalities. If Word could not open due to extensions or add-ins, then opening it in Safe Mode will load the app without templates or add-ins.

Here is how to open Word in Safe Mode:

Press Windows + R keys to open the Run dialog box. Enter winword /safe in the Run dialog box and press the Enter key.

To exit Safe Mode, close the window and restart the Office application again. This will start Office in normal mode.

If a particular Word file is not opening, then you can repair the file following the steps given below:

You can also use the Open and Repair feature to open the corrupted Word file.

To do so, follow the steps given below:

Make sure not to open the file from the Recent section.

When Microsoft Word won’t open, Repair, or Reset Microsoft Office.

To do so, follow the steps given below:

Select Apps from the given options and scroll down to find Office from the installed apps.

When you choose to Repair Office, the app’s data won’t be affected.

If you choose the Reset option, the app’s data will get deleted.

Choose either the Repair or Reset option as per your choice and wait till the process gets completed.

Sometimes the extensions or ad-ins are the culprits that cause problems while opening Word.

Under the Manage option, open COM ADD-ins.

From the dialog box, uncheck the checkboxes next to the add-ins.

When you cannot open Word, update Office along with Windows update to fix the problem.

To do that, follow the steps given below:

Next, check the box for Receive updates for other Microsoft products when you update the Windows option.

If none of the steps has worked for you and Word is still not opening, reinstall MS Office.

To do so, follow the steps given below:

Open Run utility and enter chúng tôi in the Run dialog box.

Press the Enter key to run the command.

Follow the on-screen instructions to finish the process.

Reinstall Word with the installer or by inserting a CD.

How do I fix it when a Word file doesn’t open?

When a Word file doesn’t open, restart Word, restart PC, repair Office, update Office and reinstall Office.

Why is Word not opening?

Word may stop responding if it is bugged. Sometimes the add-ins get corrupted and cause the problem.

Restart your computer, repair Office, update Office and Windows, and reinstall Word to fix the issue.

How do I fix Word not responding without losing data?

I hope the above guide could help you to fix the problem when Microsoft Word is not opening.

Logic Pros: Using Macbook Pro’s Touch Bar W/ Customizable Key Command Shortcuts

With Logic Pro X 10.3, Apple introduced support for the new MacBook Pro’s Touch Bar, the small touchscreen panel that debuted on the device last fall. Logic users might have had to wait longer than Final Cut Pro or even GarageBand users as one of Apple’s main apps that didn’t get support right at launch, but what it did end up getting is some of the best Touch Bar support yet. Let’s take a look.

The Touch Bar in Logic works a lot like you might expect if you’ve used it with other Apple apps. It borrows some of the features that first launched in GarageBand and Final Cut Pro, for instance, with an overview of the timeline and some buttons for making quick adjustments of various settings for the selected track. But it also includes fully customizable buttons that can be assigned to keyboard shortcuts!

How does it work?

A small icon to the left of the Touch Bar gives access to four main functions:

Smart Controls

Timeline Overview (an overview of the Tracks Area timeline)

Key Commands (Customizable banks of keyboard shortcut buttons)

Software Instrument/Track Controls (a virtual keyboard, drum kits, or audio track settings, and that small keyboard icon will change accordingly)

Smart Controls

Like GarageBand, the Touch Bar lets you control Logic’s Smart Controls, a feature that presents users with onscreen controls to quickly adjust various settings for software instruments and effects:

Timeline Overview 

You’ll get a timeline overview by default that, like Final Cut Pro and other apps, gives an overview of Logic’s Tracks Area allowing you to see all the regions of your tracks even beyond what’s visible on your Mac’s display (a white box around regions on the Touch Bar represents what’s currently visible on your timeline on your Mac). That might be handy for a quick reference of where you are in your timeline if you happen to forget, but otherwise you won’t be able to see much detail vertically along the workspace, especially in a session with a lot of tracks.

But the real benefit is that you can use your finger to quickly scrub through the timeline, which is especially nice for long sessions and I find better than the traditional alternatives.

Key Commands (aka Customizable Touch Bar shortcuts)

But most notably, Logic Pro is the first app I’ve seen that lets users set up fully customizable Touch Bar buttons by assigning keyboard shortcuts…

Like many pro apps, Logic users like myself use a ton of keyboard shortcuts. Logic gives you 16 banks of fully customizable Touch Bar buttons for these, with 8 buttons per bank, giving you 128 total customizable buttons. The 16 banks work by tapping into Logic’s Key Commands editor where you set normal keyboard shortcuts with modifier keys. So anything you have as a keyboard shortcut can now become a button on the Touch Bar…

Your usual modifier keys act as banks of commands on the Touch Bar. By default, Logic Pro has 5 banks already assigned that are enabled with no modifier, command, option, control and shift. For those Apple has set up transport controls and some commonly used tools and functions on the others:

But you have 16 banks in total including all the possible combinations of the modifiers together–CMD + Option, etc– each with 8 buttons to assign. A handful of the possibilities are pictured below:

Logic Pro not only lets you customize the 16 banks of 8 buttons, they are also contextually sensitive based on what window or editor you happen to be in. This works the same way it does for keyboard shortcuts in the Key Commands editor (pictured below), which is where you set up the Touch Bar-specific commands. 

For example, if you setup the same command to work in different windows (like Logic’s Workspace or Mixer), it will automatically switch accordingly on the Touch Bar too depending on what window is active/selected. The key commands list is organized by these, with categories for Global Commands, and the various windows and editors that commands can be assigned to.

And just like other keyboard shortcuts, you can “Learn” commands for Touch Bar within the Key Commands editor, enabling you to quickly assign a custom Touch Bar button. Select a command, hit “Learn Touch Bar”, and tap the Touch Bar button you want to assign, with or without modifiers. You can also set custom text (and emoji) and colors for the buttons here.

Software Instrument/Track Controls

And if you have an audio track selected, Touch Bar will instead serve you up controls for your gain, level, inputs, Record enable, and more:

Outside of the four main functions, there are also contextual buttons that will appear (for example for a save dialog or other pop-up). But the real star of the show here is Logic’s implementation of customizable keyboard shortcut buttons that I hope other apps adopt.

The Logic Pros are: Justin Kahn and Jordan Kahn, who also front Toronto-based electronic/hip-hop group Makamachine.

Want more Logic Pros? Check out the archives here and stay tuned for a new installment each week in 2023.

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How To Manage Tasks In Microsoft Outlook? – Webnots

Most of us use Microsoft Outlook for sending emails and calendar meetings/appointments. However, you can also use Outlook for creating tasks and follow up the progress till completion. It is also possible to assign or delegate the tasks to your colleagues and team members. In this article, we will explain how to manage tasks in Microsoft Outlook.

Related: How to fix slow Outlook and speed up your email productivity?

How to Manage Tasks in Microsoft Outlook?

We will cover the following sections in this article:

Creating new task

Converting email to a task

Editing task

Delegating or assigning task

How to Create Tasks in Microsoft Outlook?

Follow the instructions to create a new task.

Outlook will show the mail, calendar and tasks icons on the bottom of the right sidebar. This may vary the three dots button on the bottom of the sidebar navigation and select “Tasks” option.

Open Tasks in Outlook

Alternatively, you can use the search box in Outlook 2024 onwards to find Tasks view for you. Once you are in Tasks view, Outlook will have different menu items in the ribbon.

By default, you can view all your existing tasks and to-do list in tasks view. The to-do list displays all to create a new task.

Creating New Tasks in Outlook

Enter the subject for your new task that Outlook will display in the task list.

Defining Due Date, Status and Priority

In contrast to an appointment, editing a task is not tied to a fixed time and duration. You can, however define a due date for tasks. You can also create tasks without a firm due date.

date” fields. Setup the dates for your task as per your need. You can also enter date descriptions such as Today, Tomorrow or Day after tomorrow in the start and due date fields. Outlook automatically converts these into the far work on the task has progressed.

You can use the “Priority” field to define how important or urgent a task is. By default, the priority of a task is defined as “Normal” in Outlook.

In the “% Complete” field, you can enter the percentage of task completion if required.

If you like, you can have Outlook remind you to complete a task.

In the text area, you can enter additional information on the task or insert elements, which are related to the task.

Related: How to improve productivity when using Outlook?

Setting Up Recurrence Task

If a series of recurring tasks is involved, such as a task to be completed on a weekly basis, enable the “Recurrence” button on the ribbon. You can then define the recurrence pattern.

Setting Task Recurrence in Outlook

Viewing Created Tasks

Now that you have filled out the task details, save and close the task. You can view the new task in the task list with the appropriate due date.

View Created Task

Converting Email to Task

Creating your own new tasks is very easy. However, you may need to convert an email received into a task from time to time. Here is how to convert a received mail into a task.

Switch to email view in Outlook.

You have several options for including an email in your task list. For one email, you have the option of flagging an email for follow up. Such emails are displayed in the to-do task list, but remain email date from “Follow Up” menu.

Follow Up Email

You can also convert an email entirely into a task. Use the “Move” button and select “Tasks” folder to do this.

Moving an Email to Tasks

You now see the new task window with the task subject as same as email subject. Outlook also attach the original email into the text

Convert Email to Task

You have all the options available as you do when creating a new task. After filling out the details, save the task and then switch back to the “Task” view to see the new task in the task list. Remember, Outlook will remove the email from the Inbox folder.

Email Moved to Tasks

Related: How to insert emoji symbols in Outlook using keyboard shortcuts?

Editing Tasks

You can edit any of your tasks after creation. In order to edit, first select a task.

Editing Tasks in Outlook

Delegating Tasks

In Outlook you are also able to delegate tasks to other persons. You can assign new or existing tasks to other people. If you want to assign a task to another person you just have to choose the person from your contacts or enter the email address of the recipient.

Task” button to delegate to another person.

When you have an already created task on your to-do task in the ribbon.

Use the address field in this dialogue window to select the person who is to perform the task.

Delegating or Assigning a Task in Outlook

Also by default, a copy of the task remains in your to-do list for information. Disable this field if the delegated task is no longer to appear in your to-do list.

By default, you will receive a notification when the assigned task has been completed. You can also disable this notification.

After checking the details, send the task to the designated person.

Accepting or Rejecting Delegated Tasks

The icon in front of the task tells you that the task has been assigned to another person. The recipient now has the option of accepting or rejecting the task.

Accept or Reject Assigned Task

Outlook will notify you about the accepted or rejected status. Also you will get information of the progress in completing the task as soon as the recipient of the task enters relevant information.

Check Status of Assigned Tasks

Viewing All Assigned Tasks

can only view the tasks that you have assigned to other people.

View Delegated Tasks in Outlook

You can view the status of the delegated tasks as a separate column in the “Detailed” and “Assigned” views. In the “Active”, “Next 7 Days” and “Overdue” views, there are separate columns for status and progress. You will also find all relevant information in the header of the task window when you open a task.

Eleven 3D Touch Shortcuts In Messages For Iphone

There’s no question that 3D Touch really does make the iPhone’s Multi-Touch user interface multidimensional. By varying the degree of pressure applied to the screen of your iPhone, you can preview emails, websites, locations, messages and a variety of other items in Apple’s stock apps.

We have already covered new 3D Touch shortcuts in iBooks and today we’re taking a closer look at arguably the most-oft used iPhone app—Messages. In Messages, you can Peek and Pop most of the file types to your heart’s content without needing to jump between multiple apps, which can save a lot of time.

In this tutorial, we’re going to lay out 3D Touch basics in Messages before moving on to all of the items you can preview in your conversations.

1. Start chatting from Home screen

Press the Messages icon on the Home screen lightly, then tap the New Message option. This will take you directly to the message compose screen within Messages, with the cursor automatically positioned in the TO: field so you can start typing out a recipient’s name right away.

In addition, the Home screen menu includes shortcuts to your three most-frequently messaged contacts so you can choose one and continue your conversation.

2. Preview messages

Press a conversation in the Messages list to get a peek at the conversation, then press a little deeper to open it. If you press a conversation in the Messages list and then swipe up, you can quickly respond with canned replies (which are not customizable), or select the Custom option to type out your own reply.

3. Preview contacts

This is my favorite 3D Touch feature in Messages. If you press a photo of your contact in the Messages list, a translucent layer pops up with all the ways to communicate with that contact based on Contacts data. Just swipe to select a desired option to mail or message a contact or initiate a phone call or Face Time Audio/Video call.

To email his work address instead, I just release my finger over the down arrow and select his work email address. The menu expands, allowing me to choose between all his email addresses stored in my Contacts.

If you receive a message from a person who isn’t in your Contacts, this menu will provide options to add their phone number or email address as a new contact, add this information to the existing contact or message/call them.

4. Preview photos

If a photo is attached to a message, press it lightly to preview it and then swipe up to Copy, Save or Forward the image. Pressing the image a little deeper pops it open in Messages’ attachments browser (swipe left or right to cycle through all of the photos attached to this conversation).

5. Preview videos

Like with photos, press the attached video lightly in the Message view to have it playing in preview mode. Swipe up while peeking to Copy, Save or Forward the video clip, or press a little deeper to pop into Messages’ Attachments browser.

6. Preview voice memos and audio files

Audio files in  iOS-friendly formats (AAC, MP3, Audible, Apple Lossless, AIFF and WAV) and M4A files created by the stock Voice Memos app can be previewed as well. Just press the attached audio icon lightly and the audio automatically starts playing in preview mode. Swipe up to Copy, Save or Forward the file or press a bit deeper to launch it full screen in Messages’ Attachments browser.

7. Preview web links

In your conversation, press a URL lightly to preview a web page, or swipe up to Open Link, Add to Reading List or Copy the URL to the system clipboard. Pressing the link a little deeper pops it open in Safari. Messages automatically turns text URLs into blue actionable hyperlinks.

8. Preview maps

If someone shared their location or a Maps URL with you, press the link lightly to peek at it in preview mode. Strangely enough, swiping up while peeking won’t do a thing here. Press the preview a little harder to go full-screen. From there, you can tap Directions to Here at the bottom to access navigation in Apple Maps.

9. Preview flight information

iOS’s Data Detectors turn airline codes and flight numbers in your message exchanges into actionable links. Press the link lightly in your conversation to preview the flight, or swipe up to Copy the flight number to the system clipboard. Press a tad harder to pop open the flight preview in full-screen.

Flight previews include flight number, the departing and arriving airport and terminal, a zoomable map with projected flight trajectory, information about any delays, an estimated arrival time with to-the-minute accuracy, information whether the flight is arriving on time/early, has been delayed or landed—all updated in real-time.

Tap the departing/arriving abbreviation to reposition the map or hit the airplane icon to center it on how far along the route the flight currently is. You can also preview flight information in Notes and Mail. Keep in mind that preview flight information only works with most recent flights.

10. Preview unknown phone numbers

If you receive an unknown phone number in the conversation that isn’t tied to a contact, pressing it lightly lets you Call, Message, Add to Existing Contact or Create New Contact. You can also call, send a message to or email a contact 3D Touching their phone number in Contacts.

11. Preview dates

iOS’s Data Detectors pick up dates in your conversations and turns them into actionable links. Press a date lightly to peek at that day in your calendar, and then swipe up to Create Event, Show in Calendar or Copy the text to the clipboard. Applying more pressure pops open that day in the stock Calendar app.

Other Messages items you can and cannot preview with 3D Touch

3D Touch in Messages lets you preview the contents of other items and links, including links created by iOS Data Detectors. In addition, most of the file types supported natively in iOS can be previewed with Peek and Pop, including:

Images—JPG, PNG, TIFF, GIF and animated GIF

Microsoft Office documents—Word, Excel and PowerPoint

Web pages

iWork documents—Keynote, Numbers and Pages)

PDF files

Text files—TXT and RTF)

ZIP archives

For instance, here’s previewing a Pages document in Messages with 3D Touch.

It’s especially cool that you can preview contents of ZIP archives. For instance, I compressed a bunch of images on my Mac and shared them as a ZIP archive with myself through Messages. Then, 3D Touching the ZIP file in the Messages conversation launched a preview of the images within the archive.

Some of the items that cannot be previewed with 3D Touch in Messages include:

Apple Music and iTunes media links

iTunes U links

App Store and Books Store links

Web links requiring logins

Wallet passes

Audio messages created with Messages’ Tap to Talk feature

Icon files (ICNS)

Contact information (VCF)

As shown below, I can view Sebastien’s contact card received through Messages by way of tapping but cannot preview it with 3D Touch, which seems odd.

Apple hasn’t provided APIs for developers to make their own file types preview-able with 3D Touch across the system like macOS’s Quick Look plug-ins, but it’s reasonable safe to assume that expanded support for these features is in tow for future iOS releases.

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