Patricia Werner werner at inw.agrl.ethz.ch
Tue Jun 22 03:47:53 EST 1999

You can also open the sequence file in MS Excel. Create one coloumn for each
letter. Then you have all the formatting possibilities of Excel (shading, solid
fonts, frames etc.) and no problems, because each letter is in one cell.


"David L. Haviland, Ph.D." wrote:

> At 15:42 6/12/99 +0100, Jeremy Murray wrote:
> >wotsup
> >does anyone know of a fairly easy way to convert
> >a gcg sequence into word and keep the formatting.
> >After a bit of playing around I  found that using the MS LineDraw font
> >seems to
> >keep the formatting, but does anyone know of another way?
> >cheers, jez
> Yes... Truetype fonts really muck things up so when I extract a GCG or
> Entrez sequence as a text file, the first thing I do is change the entire
> document to a Courier.  I haven't tried any other fonts but as long as they
> aren't TT fonts, it ought to work.
> Hope this helps,
> David
> =============================
>  David L. Haviland, Ph.D.
>  Asst. Prof. Immunology
>  University of Texas - Houston, H.S.C.
>  Institute of Molecular Medicine
>  2121 W. Holcombe Blvd.
>  Houston, TX  77030
>  Internet:"dhavilan at imm2.imm.uth.tmc.edu"
>  Voice: 713.500.2413  FAX: 713.500.2424
>  ------------------------------------------------------
> The hardness of butter is directly proportional to the softness
> of the bread.
> =============================

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