Keynote User Guide for Mac
- What’s new in Keynote 13.2
- Intro to Keynote
- Intro to images, charts, and other objects
- Create a presentation
- Choose how to navigate your presentation
- Open or close a presentation
- Save and name a presentation
- Find a presentation
- Print a presentation
- Touch Bar for Keynote
- Create a presentation using VoiceOver
- Add 3D objects
- Add lines and arrows
- Animate, share, or save drawings
- Set movie and image formats
- Change object transparency
- Fill shapes and text boxes with color or an image
- Add a border to an object
- Add a caption or title
- Add a reflection or shadow
- Use object styles
- Resize, rotate, and flip objects
- Move and edit objects using the object list
- Add linked objects to make your presentation interactive
- Select text and place the insertion point
- Use a keyboard shortcut to apply a style
- Format lists
- Add a highlight effect to text
- Add mathematical equations
- Add links
- Add borders and rules (lines) to separate text
- Add or delete a table
- Select tables, cells, rows, and columns
- Merge or unmerge cells
- Resize, move, or lock a table
- Send a presentation
- Intro to collaboration
- Invite others to collaborate
- Collaborate on a shared presentation
- See the latest activity in a shared presentation
- Change a shared presentation’s settings
- Stop sharing a presentation
- Shared folders and collaboration
- Use Box to collaborate
- Create an animated GIF
- Post your presentation in a blog
- Use iCloud Drive with Keynote
- Export to PowerPoint or another file format
- Reduce the presentation file size
- Save a large presentation as a package file
- Restore an earlier version of a presentation
- Move a presentation
- Delete a presentation
- Password-protect a presentation
- Lock a presentation
- Create and manage custom themes
Select tables, cells, rows, and columns in Keynote on Mac
To edit and rearrange tables, cells, rows, and columns, you must first select them.
Select a table
Sometimes you must select rather than just click a table to complete a specific task. Selecting ensures that the table is in the correct state for the steps that follow.
First click outside the table to make sure it’s unselected, then click the table to select it.
Select a cell: Click the table, then click the cell once.
Select a cell to edit its contents: Double-click the cell.
Select a range of adjacent cells: Click the table, click the cell once, then drag a white dot any direction across the range of adjacent cells.
If you drag the yellow dot, you copy the cell contents to the rows you drag over. If you do this accidentally, drag the yellow dot back to its original position, or press Command-Z on the keyboard to undo the action.
Select nonadjacent cells: Click the table, click the cell once, then Command-click any other cells.
Select rows and columns
Click the table.
Letters appear above the columns and numbers appear to the left of the rows.
Do one of the following:
Select a single row or column: Click the number or letter for the row or column.
Select multiple adjacent rows or columns: Click the number or letter for a row or column, then drag a white dot across the adjacent rows or columns.
Select nonadjacent rows or columns: Command-click any row numbers or column letters.