One method that might work for you is setting Outlook’s default working days and times to your company’s main working hours and block off all the hours that you do not work with “Out of Office” appointments.This might be time consuming and quite cumbersome but so can changing meeting invitations; it really all depends on what works best for you.I assume that these are standard business working hours for most people, but they are not for me.
If you are not seeing that (still seeing just one day in Outlook 2013), do an Internet search on how to update Office in your Windows OS version (there are about 4 different ways to do that; too many to list here). In case you’re wondering how to show only appointments and not the calendar in the To-Do-Bar in 2013, you can’t do that—you have to show both.
That’s because the two are inextricably linked, since Outlook doesn’t know what appointments to show unless it knows what date is chosen in the calendar above it.
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If you didn't set up an i Cloud Mail account at the same time as i Cloud, the Mail option in your i Cloud for Windows account might be grayed out.
I think that linkage is unfortunate because the mini-calendar takes up a lot of vertical space.
I think a nifty feature change would be to allow users to show appointments without the calendar, and when that is done, the appointments default to starting today.
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In Outlook 2013 however, the appointments matched what date was clicked in the mini-calendar above it, and only that date. Apparently users have screamed that they wanted to see more than that, like before, so the ability to scroll ahead is back (assuming you’ve got recent free Office updates).
So now if you drag the boundary below the appointments section of the To-Do Bar down, you’ll see up to seven days’ worth of appointments.
You cannot hide the non-business hours in Outlook; there is always a 24 hour calendar.