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It's all about making a point. Sometimes using an image helps make the point. Scribbling on a cocktail napkin, sketching in the sand, marking up a board or sculpting thin air - whatever it takes. It's a really important point.
Sometimes it takes PowerPoint. Like any amazingly useful tool, it's important to learn how to use it. Office.com has loads of helpful information -
--Joy Miller, Louis Broome
Why is it taking literally hours to install Office Professional onto a new 2GB DDR3 RAM 250 GB HDD laptop Kaspersky protected computer? Who has the time?
Hey guys, great job in PowerPoint 2010!
In the next version of PowerPoint 2010, I hope you make it easier for your users to follow the "Beyond Bullet Points" principle. Give users advice that a slide contains a LOT of bullet points, and offer tools to break it down to several slides.
Give users advice that a bulleted sentence is too long, and offer suggestions how to make them short.
Give users advice to move majority of the text to the Notes Panel, and leave 1-3 words per bullet in the slide.
Give users advice on what picture to insert in a chosen slide. Take free resources from Flickr, PhotoBucket, StockXchange, Bing Photos, and other royalty-free photo-sharing websites. Discourage the use of legacy clipart from the Windows 3.1 / 95 days, and encourage modern vector art.
PowerPoint is getting stereotyped as bad, because it encourages "Sliduments" -- Word Documents pretending to be slides. But if you enhance the workflow that encourages to users to make succinct slides with large photos, simple large graphs, and lesser text, I'm sure that the PowerPoint bane perception with be gone.