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PCM Courseware Blog

Lightroom CC course now available for download

Posted by Roger Hyttinen on

Lightroom CC course now available for download

Our Adobe Lightroom CC - Level 1 course is now available for download from the PCM Courseware library. You can see a preview of the first three chapters of the course - as well as the complete course outline - from our .The Lightroom CC - Level 2 course is forthcoming.

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Microsoft Project 2016: Up to Speed ebook now available

Posted by Roger Hyttinen on

Microsoft Project 2016: Up to Speed ebook now available

Our latest ebook in the Up to Speed series - Microsoft Project 2016: Up to Speed - is now available at Amazon, Kobo, Apple Books and other fine online booksellers.  This book is designed to get you up to speed quickly with Microsoft's popular Project Management application.

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Visio 2016: Up to Speed ebook now available

Posted by Roger Hyttinen on

Visio 2016: Up to Speed ebook now available

Our latest ebook in the Up to Speed series - “Visio 2016: Up to Speed” - is now available at Amazon, Kobo, Apple Books and other fine online booksellers.  This book is designed to help get you up to speed quickly with Microsoft's popular diagramming application.

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Visio 2016 course now available for download

Posted by Roger Hyttinen on

Visio 2016 course now available for download

Our Visio 2016 - Level 1 course is now available for download from the PCM Courseware library.   You can see a preview of the first three chapters of the course - as well as the complete course outline - from our Viso Courseware page    

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Calculate a Loan in Excel using the PMT Function

Posted by Roger Hyttinen on

The PMT function is used to calculate payments due on a loan based on constant payments and assuming a constant interest rate. With the PMT function, you can easily figure out what your monthly payments will be on a mortgage or car loan. To calculate loan payments, the PMT function uses 3 arguments: rate – the interest rate. If you had a loan that you had to pay monthly with an interest rate of 8%, this argument would read: .08/12 (interest rate divided by 12 months). nper – the total number of payments of the loan. If the loan is...

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