Windows 7 : Managing Print Jobs (part 3) - Creating XPS Documents

- Free product key for windows 10
- Free Product Key for Microsoft office 365
- Malwarebytes Premium 3.7.1 Serial Keys (LifeTime) 2019

5. Creating XPS Documents

As an alternative to printing on paper, you can print to an XPS document. The XPS document will look exactly like the printed document will look, but it will be a file rather than a sheet of paper. You can then e-mail that XPS document to other people. Or, if you have a Web site, let people download it from your site.

You can also use this technique to print other people's Web pages to files on your own hard disk. You can view that file at any time; you don't need to be online.

To print to an XPS document, start printing as you normally would. For example, choose File => Print from the program's menu bar. Or if you're in Internet Explorer, click the Print toolbar button. When the Print dialog box opens, choose Microsoft XPS Document Writer instead of your usual printer, as in Figure 8. Then click OK or Print.

Figure 8. Print an XPS document.

Because you're printing to a file, a Save As dialog box will open. There you can choose the folder in which you want to place the file, and give the file a name. Figure 9 shows an example where I'm about to print to a file named Budget 2010.xps in my Documents folder. Click Save.

Figure 9. Printing Budget 2010.xps in the Documents folder.

Figure 10. Icon for an XPS document.

The Save As dialog box closes. To verify that the document was printed to a file, open the folder you printed to. The file is closed so it will look like an icon (see Figure 10), but you can treat it as any other document. For example, double-click the icon to open it. Or, if you want to e-mail it to someone using Windows Live Mail, right-click the icon and choose Send To => Mail Recipient.

  •  Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Reporting (part 2) - Restoring GPOs and GPO Links
  •  Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Reporting (part 1)
  •  Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Workflow (part 2) - Deploying GPOs, Rolling Back and Rolling Forward
  •  Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Workflow (part 1) - E-Mail Configuration , Pending Tab
  •  Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Change Management
  •  Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 8)
  •  Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 7)
  •  Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 6)
  •  Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 5)
  •  Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 4)
    Top 10
    Free Mobile And Desktop Apps For Accessing Restricted Websites
    MASERATI QUATTROPORTE; DIESEL : Lure of Italian limos
    TOYOTA CAMRY 2; 2.5 : Camry now more comely
    KIA SORENTO 2.2CRDi : Fuel-sipping slugger
    How To Setup, Password Protect & Encrypt Wireless Internet Connection
    Emulate And Run iPad Apps On Windows, Mac OS X & Linux With iPadian
    Backup & Restore Game Progress From Any Game With SaveGameProgress
    Generate A Facebook Timeline Cover Using A Free App
    New App for Women ‘Remix’ Offers Fashion Advice & Style Tips
    SG50 Ferrari F12berlinetta : Prancing Horse for Lion City's 50th
    - Messages forwarded by Outlook rule go nowhere
    - Create and Deploy Windows 7 Image
    - How do I check to see if my exchange 2003 is an open relay? (not using a open relay tester tool online, but on the console)
    - Creating and using an unencrypted cookie in ASP.NET
    - Directories
    - Poor Performance on Sharepoint 2010 Server
    - SBS 2008 ~ The e-mail alias already exists...
    - Public to Private IP - DNS Changes
    - Send Email from Winform application
    - How to create a .mdb file from ms sql server database.......
    programming4us programming4us