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    if you want to add a dotted border to an inserted shape which option will you use

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    get if you want to add a dotted border to an inserted shape which option will you use from screen.

    Add or remove a border on a text box, shape, or SmartArt graphic

    Add or remove a border, or customize its weight and color.

    Add or remove a border on a text box, shape, or SmartArt graphic

    Excel for Microsoft 365 Word for Microsoft 365 More...

    Shape Outline lets you choose the color, thickness, or style of the outside border of a text box, shape, or SmartArt graphic. By setting the border to No Outline, you remove the border altogether.Important: In Word and Outlook,  you must first anchor multiple objects before selecting them. Select one object. Next, press and hold Ctrl while you select more objectsNote: If you're changing the border of a SmartArt graphic, select the graphic, and find Shape Outline on the Format tab.

    Newer versions Office 2010

    Try the "sketched" outline

    If you're using Microsoft 365, you can give a casual, hand-drawn look to shapes with the Sketched outline.

    Select an existing shape in your document, or draw a new one.

    With the shape selected, on the Shape Format tab, select Shape Outline > Sketched, and then select a line width.

    (The smaller the point size ("pt"), the thinner the line is.)

    Set the line thickness

    Select the text box or shape border.

    If you want to change multiple text boxes or shapes, click the first text box or shape, and then press and hold Ctrl while you click the other text boxes or shapes.

    Go to Format > Shape Outline, point to Weight, and then choose a thickness.

    If you don't see the Format tab, make sure you've selected the text box or shape.

    Note: If you don't see the thickness you want, select More Lines, and set the thickness you want in the Width box.

    See also

    Add, change, or delete borders from documents or pictures

    Add a fill or effect to a shape or text box

    Apply or remove cell borders on a worksheet

    Need more help?

    Expand your skills

    EXPLORE TRAINING >

    Get new features first

    JOIN MICROSOFT INSIDERS >

    स्रोत : support.microsoft.com

    border

    The border-style shorthand CSS property sets the line style for all four sides of an element's border.

    border-style

    The border-style shorthand CSS property sets the line style for all four sides of an element's border.

    Try it

    Try it Constituent properties

    This property is a shorthand for the following CSS properties:

    border-bottom-style border-left-style border-right-style border-top-style

    Syntax

    /* Keyword values */

    border-style: none;

    border-style: hidden;

    border-style: dotted;

    border-style: dashed;

    border-style: solid;

    border-style: double;

    border-style: groove;

    border-style: ridge;

    border-style: inset;

    border-style: outset;

    /* top and bottom | left and right */

    border-style: dotted solid;

    /* top | left and right | bottom */

    border-style: hidden double dashed;

    /* top | right | bottom | left */

    border-style: none solid dotted dashed;

    /* Global values */

    border-style: inherit;

    border-style: initial;

    border-style: revert;

    border-style: revert-layer;

    border-style: unset;

    The border-style property may be specified using one, two, three, or four values.

    When one value is specified, it applies the same style to all four sides.

    When two values are specified, the first style applies to the top and bottom, the second to the left and right.

    When three values are specified, the first style applies to the top, the second to the left and right, the third to the bottom.

    When four values are specified, the styles apply to the top, right, bottom, and left in that order (clockwise).

    Each value is a keyword chosen from the list below.

    Values

    Describes the style of the border. It can have the following values:

    none

    Like the hidden keyword, displays no border. Unless a background-image is set, the computed value of the same side's border-width will be 0, even if the specified value is something else. In the case of table cell and border collapsing, the none value has the lowest priority: if any other conflicting border is set, it will be displayed.

    hidden

    Like the none keyword, displays no border. Unless a background-image is set, the computed value of the same side's border-width will be 0, even if the specified value is something else. In the case of table cell and border collapsing, the hidden value has the highest priority: if any other conflicting border is set, it won't be displayed.

    dotted

    Displays a series of rounded dots. The spacing of the dots is not defined by the specification and is implementation-specific. The radius of the dots is half the computed value of the same side's border-width.

    dashed

    Displays a series of short square-ended dashes or line segments. The exact size and length of the segments are not defined by the specification and are implementation-specific.

    solid

    Displays a single, straight, solid line.

    double

    Displays two straight lines that add up to the pixel size defined by border-width.

    groove

    Displays a border with a carved appearance. It is the opposite of ridge.

    ridge

    Displays a border with an extruded appearance. It is the opposite of groove.

    inset

    Displays a border that makes the element appear embedded. It is the opposite of outset. When applied to a table cell with border-collapse set to collapsed, this value behaves like groove.

    outset

    Displays a border that makes the element appear embossed. It is the opposite of inset. When applied to a table cell with border-collapse set to collapsed, this value behaves like ridge.

    Formal definition

    Initial value as each of the properties of the shorthand:

    border-top-style: none

    border-right-style: none

    border-bottom-style: none

    border-left-style: none

    Applies to all elements. It also applies to ::first-letter.

    Inherited no

    Computed value as each of the properties of the shorthand:

    border-bottom-style: as specified

    border-left-style: as specified

    border-right-style: as specified

    border-top-style: as specified

    Animation type discrete

    Formal syntax

    {1,4} =

    border-style = none | hidden | dotted | dashed | solid | double | groove | ridge | inset | outset

    Examples

    All property values

    Here is an example of all the property values.

    HTML

    none
    hidden
    dotted
    dashed
    solid
    double
    groove
    ridge
    inset
    outset

    CSS

    pre { height: 80px; width: 120px; margin: 20px; padding: 20px;

    display: inline-block;

    background-color: palegreen;

    border-width: 5px;

    box-sizing: border-box;

    }

    /* border-style example classes */

    .b1 { border-style: none; } .b2 {

    border-style: hidden;

    } .b3 {

    border-style: dotted;

    स्रोत : developer.mozilla.org

    Formatting Line Dashes for Shapes in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows

    Learn how to apply the dash attribute to shape outlines in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows. There are plenty of dashed, dotted, and combined line styles for you to use.

    Formatting Line Dashes for Shapes in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows

    Learn how to apply the dash attribute to shape outlines in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows. There are plenty of dashed, dotted, and combined line styles for you to use.

    5 / 5 (from 2 votes)

    Author: Geetesh BajajProduct/Version: PowerPoint 2013 for WindowsOS: Microsoft Windows 7 and higher

    Date Created: November 14, 2013

    Last Updated: November 14, 2013

    Learn PowerPoint

    We have already explored how to format shape outlines and change their weight. In this tutorial, you will learn how to apply a dash style to shape outline. A dashed line in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows can have plenty of variations: from a line with fewer dashes to ones with longer or smaller dashes, or even alternating small and long dashes. Figure 1 shows you some variations in dash styles available in PowerPoint 2013. So why do you add a dash style to your outline? That's a good question and the answer is quite simple, sometimes, dash styles can add value to visual content, but use them judiciously. Many diagrams use dashed lines as a way to differentiate them from other content that have conventional, non-dashed lines.

    Figure 1: Dash style variations in outlinesTip: You can change the outlines for both shapes and pictures in PowerPoint 2013, you can also add a shape outline to an inserted movie using the same options!

    Follow these steps to change dash styles for shape outlines in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows:

    Open your presentation and select the shape that you want to format.

    Alternatively, if you want to start from scratch, launch PowerPoint. Most of the time, PowerPoint will open with a new slide in a presentation, you can change the slide layout to Blank by selecting the Home tab | Layout | Blank option. Then, insert a shape and select it.

    We selected a Rectangle shape, as shown in Figure 2. Selecting the shape brings up the Drawing Tools Format tab in the Ribbon, as shown highlighted in red within Figure 2. Activate this Ribbon tab by clicking on it.

    Figure 2: Rectangle shape inserted and selectedNote: The Drawing Tools Format tab is a Contextual tab. These tabs are special tabs in the Ribbon that are not visible all the time, they only make an appearance when you are working with a particular slide object which can be edited using special options.

    Within the Drawing Tools Format tab, click the Shape Outline button (highlighted in red within Figure 3). This bring up the Shape Outline drop-down gallery, as shown in Figure 3. From the Shape Outline drop-down gallery, choose Dashes to bring up the Dashes sub-gallery, as shown in Figure 3. You can choose from any of the available options here.

    Figure 3: Shape Outline drop-down gallery

    These same options are also available within Format Shape Task Pane as shown in Figure 3. To access this Task Pane, you just have to click the More Lines option highlighted in blue within Figure 3, above.

    Figure 4: Dash type option in the Format Shape Task PaneNote: As you can see, all of the options other than Dash type in Figure 4 have been grayed out in the screenshot. These other options have already been explained in the Formatting Outlines for Shapes (Dashes) in PowerPoint 2013 for Windows tutorial page.

    Within the Format Shape Task Pane select the Dash type option to reveal a drop-down list from where you can choose any of the dash styles available for shape outlines, as shown in Figure 5.

    Figure 5: Dash types in the Format Shape Task Pane

    After choosing required dash type, you can see the changed shape outline, as shown in Figure 6. Note that the Rectangle we started with has a Square Dot dash style applied. You can identify the dash style via a tool tip that shows when you hover your cursor over any of the available options (see Figure 5).

    स्रोत : www.indezine.com

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