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What would you say if I told you that the next time you create a PowerPoint presentation, you have to enter only the content of your subject matter -- text or bullets -- and the VisualBee PowerPoint Add-in will do the rest? It's true!
Keep reading to find out more.
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:
Good presenters use PowerPoint to simplify, prioritize, organize, and communicate information, via two important steps of effective communication -- simplifying your information and affecting emotions. Both provide the foundation for creating and using visuals in PowerPoint.
This is the first in a series of occasional posts by Mike Parkinson discussing how you can use PowerPoint in different industries and for diverse audiences. Mike is an internationally recognized visual communication expert and multi-published author, and he operates BizGraphics On Demand (editable PowerPoint graphics for download).
Have you ever wanted the pictures in your slide presentation to look like a Polaroid photo? Now you can. Here's how to easily create that effect using borders and shape effects.
This is the ninth in a series of quick video tips for business managers using PowerPoint by guest blogger Bruce Gabrielle, author of Speaking PowerPoint.
Today's offering in our Ten Days of Office anniversary series is about how you can use PowerPoint Embed to share your ideas. What do we mean by embedding PowerPoint? Click through the following example and read the full post for more info.
And when you're done here, read our earlier post about Broadcast Slide Show for still another way to share your presentations.
This post is #5 in the Ten Days of Office series, celebrating the one-year anniversary of the release of Office 2010 with tips and tricks for getting the most from your Office experience.
Every now and then we get a choice in how we deliver information -- either give a presentation, or write a report.
But there's a third option to consider. You could create a slide presentation in PowerPoint, but rather than deliver it in person in front of an audience, distill the main points and send it instead (via email, for example). No big report for you to write and your audience to read, and more visually interesting, too.
Which would you rather get in your Inbox, 10 slides or 10 pages? I'd take 10 slides any day, because I can go through them fast.
Keep reading to find out how.
Today's post comes courtesy of Joannie Stangeland, curator of the Word blog.
When I'm in the audience watching someone give a presentation, here are five things that I want, things that will leave a favorable impression on me, things that won't annoy me. It crossed my mind that they might not be so subjective after all, so I thought I'd share them with you.
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!
Every boss loves numbers and charts in PowerPoint presentations, right? If you want to make your boss smile (and who doesn't?), in this elevator ride you'll learn a few different ways to add charts to your presentation. This can be quick charts you build from scratch, or big charts you've already built in Excel.
Ever experienced the sheer frustration that comes with getting objects to line up correctly on a slide? If so, we've got a cure.
Drawing guides are horizontal and vertical lines that help you visually align and position pictures, shapes, and other objects on your PowerPoint 2010 slides to the smallest level. Use drawing guides in Normal view when you build your presentation. They're not visible during a slide show and do not print.
Watch this short video for a quick demo of how to turn guides on, how to duplicate them, and to see how drawing guides help to align objects on a slide.