Tips Galore for 2024

Natalie Willis
  • 7 min read

Each month, we provide a how-to guide that is easy to distribute throughout your organization to aid in better adoption of Google tools. Please copy and share our guides every month to help everyone in your company effectively integrate the latest updates into their day-to-day processes for improved productivity.

Here are our reference guides so far!

May

Annotations in Google Meet

Take collaboration to the next level with Annotations in Google Meet. With the new set of tools, you can add stickers, sticky notes, text boxes and more to content presented on your screen during a Meet. Get your team up and running quickly with this new feature using our latest quick reference guide below.

Click here to get the Quick Reference Guide

April

Shared Tab in Google Chat

Let’s face it, Google Chat spaces can get busy with so much chatter and cluttered with so much shared stuff. With the new Shared tab (previously named “Files”), it is easy to find files, web links, images or videos in the categorized view. You also have the option to sort by Shared date to find more recently shared content. Get your team up and running quickly with this new feature using our latest quick reference guide below.

Click here to get the Quick Reference Guide

March

Dropdown Smart Chips in Google Sheets

With Smart chips like the new preset dropdown menus, it is easy to quickly insert data, format it and validate the input for a range of cells in Google Sheets. The preset dropdowns for project status or priority eliminate the need to spend time manually creating downdown menus in your project plans or to-do lists in Google Sheets.

Click here to get the Quick Reference Guide

February

Appointment Schedules in Google Calendar

With appointment schedules, you can:

  • Create and share booking pages
  • Block off time so people can book appointments with you
  • View your booked appointments in Google Calendar

Click here to get the Quick Reference Guide

January

Hand Raise Gesture Detection in Google Meet

Raising your hand during a meeting lets other know you want to speak. It indicates to the current speaker that they should find a good stopping point to pause and give you a chance to chime in! 

Click here to get the Quick Reference Guide

Tune in every month to check out our latest quick start guides! Connect with us to engage further on your people-focused change management initiatives. Learn more about our expertise here.