Be specific as phrases like "business plan" may list dozens of links.
For broad searches, it may be better to review the site map or help.
Note: This search system ignores case so business
planner is the same as BUSINESS PLANNER or Business
Make sure your search terms are spelled correctly.
Use multiple words
Using multiple words will return more refined results than a single
word. For example, typing cashflow planner will return more relevant
results than typing just planner. (Keep in mind that relevant results
are returned even if they don't contain all your query terms.)
Example: cashflow planner
Use similar words
The more similar words you use in a search, the more relevant your
results will be.
Example: projection forecast assumptions
Use quotation marks
quotation marks to find words which must appear adjacent to each other,
for example, "business strategy". Otherwise, the search results will include
the word new, business, strategy but not necessarily in that order. The
individual words may appear anywhere, and in any order, within the document.
Example: "business strategy"
Use plus (+) or minus (-)
Use a plus sign when your search term or phrase must appear in the
search results. Use a minus sign to indicate undesirable term(s). The
plus sign tells the search engine that a certain word or phrase is required
in the search results, and a minus sign indicates that a word or phrase must
be absent in the search results.
Note: A phrase must be contained within quotation marks. Leave no
spaces between the plus or minus sign and the term.
Example: +"new business ideas"
Wildcard searches can expand the number of matches for a particular
request. The * character is used as the wildcard character. For instance,
searching for wh* will find the words what, why, when, whether, and any other
word that starts with wh. Searching for *her* will find the words here,
whether, together, gathering, and any other word that contains her anywhere in
the word. Wildcards may be combined with the standard plus (+) and minus (-)
modifiers, quotes for phrases, as well as the field search specifiers. +wh*
-se*ch will find all pages which have a word that starts with wh and which does
not contain a word that starts with se and ends with ch. "wh* are" will find
the phrases where are, what are, why are, etc.