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We listen to what you have to say, so we know that many of you want to use both portrait (shown here as image 1) and landscape slide orientation (image 2) in the same presentation. It makes sense, and presentations with both orientations look great.
And while we don't like to deliver news that you might not want to hear, a single PowerPoint presentation can't contain both. It has to be one or the other. Hopefully, we saved you some time by just coming out and saying that.
Now for the good news - there's a workaround that you can use to make it look like one presentation contains both landscape and portrait orientation. And even better, your audience will never know the difference. We know it's not an ideal solution, but hopefully it will help. Here's how it works:
Today's post about fitting pictures into PowerPoint slides is by author Bruce Gabrielle.
Ever have this problem? You have a great picture for your PowerPoint slide, but it fits awkwardly on the page, leaving a big gap of white space. This looks really amateurish.
What do you do? Keep reading....
Happy to announce that all 165 templates created by PowerPoint MVP Julie Terberg are now available as free downloads at Office.com. You can use these templates as-is, or unlock your inner designer (reproduction steps appear in each template's Notes pane in PowerPoint). This is a sequel of sorts; we created PPT157 on the first set of Terberg's templates and, well, you don't mess with success.
See more about the project including a video showcase at http://www.bit.ly/ppt165.
And see how one office worker uses these templates:
You can find out more about Julie by visiting her website, terbergdesign.com.
--Doug Thomas and Eric Schmidt
Looking for a 2012 calendar that you can use in PowerPoint? You're in luck.
Just in time for the new year, 2012 calendar templates for PowerPoint are now here. And as always, they're free. Read on to find out how to download yours today.