The steps in this guide will show you how to insert a new row into an existing table in Google Docs.
- You have the ability to add a row either above or below where your cursor is currently located in the table.
- The same method that you use to add a row in Google Docs can also be used to remove a row from a table.
- At the bottom of the menu when you right-click on the table is an option called “Table properties.” If you open that menu you will have access to additional settings for the table.
Adding a table to a document in Google Docs provides you with a structured way to display data that is relevant to your document.
When you first create the table you are able to specify the number of rows and columns in the table. However, you are limited in the amount of rows that this table can include.
But after the table is created, there is a way to add rows to the Google Docs table, and you can even choose where those rows are added.
Our tutorial below will show you how to add a row to a table in Google Docs.
How to Add a Row to a Google Docs Table
The steps in this article were performed in the desktop version of the Google Chrome Web browser, but will also work in other desktop browsers like Firefox or Edge.
Step 1: Sign into your Google Drive and open the document containing the table.
Step 2: Click inside a cell in the row either above or below where you wish to add the new row.
Right-click on the cell, then choose the Insert row below or Insert row above option.
As mentioned earlier, there is a Table properties option on the menu that appears when you right click. The Table properties menu is shown below.
On this menu you can adjust properties for your table, including the alignment, dimensions, border, and more.
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Matt Smith has been writing tech content online for more than 10 years. He has been published on dozens of popular websites and his works have accumulated millions of pageviews.
While focused primarily on tutorials and guides for popular electronics like the iPhone and iPad, as well as common applications like Microsoft Word, Powerpoint, and Excel, he covers topics across the entire technology spectrum.