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In PowerPoint 2010, use the Sections feature to organize your slides, much like you'd use folders to organize your files. You can use named sections to keep track of groups of slides, and assign sections to colleagues to make ownership clear when you collaborate. If you’re starting with a blank slate, you can even use sections to outline the topics in your presentation.
Take a look at this video to see how it works:
Time flies. It's already been about a year since we released Office 2010, and we want to make sure you are getting the most out of it.
Since this is the PowerPoint blog, naturally we're here to talk about PowerPoint. Specifically, about how to get your presentation out to people in a way that's easy and cost-effective for you, using Broadcast Slide Show.
This is post #1 in the Ten Days of Office series to celebrate the one-year anniversary of the release of Office 2010 and provide you with tips and tricks to get the most from your Office experience. Tune in each week day for new tips and tricks!
Here's a great, short, instructive video about how you can broadcast your PowerPoint 2010 presentation over the Internet to a remote audience. While you present the slide show inside PowerPoint, your audience follows along in their browser -- they don't even have to have PowerPoint installed.
WARNING: This year's holiday e-card Microsoft MVP Sandra Johnson is mesmerizing. You will not be able to multitask, so take a break and watch this animated, musical, card.
Have you ever reopened a presentation and tried to find that slide you were working on when you last closed it? Well, you are going to love the new Resume Reading feature in PowerPoint.
Recently, the Crabby Office Lady did a series of blog posts on Accessibility, including a round-up of the accessibility features and technologies available in all of Office 2010. And that got me to thinking about the many things you can do in PowerPoint to make your presentations more accessible.
Just like curb cuts that were originally designed for people using wheelchairs - but turned out to benefit people with strollers, skateboards, or bikes - many of the suggestions that PowerPoint MVP Glenna Shaw discusses in the articles below will make your presentations better for everyone.