Want to build some interactivity into your PowerPoint slides? Here are two easy entry-level ways that you can turn your PowerPoint slides into dynamic and interactive material for eLearning.
“PowerPoint found an error that it can’t correct. You should save presentations, quit, and then restart PowerPoint.” Except, well, you can’t save, because that’s when the error appears. And nobody likes to lose work…
We’ve been using PowerPoint for a long time, a long time… Throughout our PowerPoint journey we’ve found a ton of functions in the presentation tool that match (and sometimes even beat) Photoshop. Don’t believe me? Read on…
You’ve spent all that time and effort creating a beautiful self-running presentation. Your masterpiece is now ready for a full HD release, unfortunately the export to video option in PowerPoint doesn’t quite cut the mustard. How can we get the sparkling HD our video presentation demands?
One question we are often asked when conducting our Advanced PowerPoint training course is “Is there a way to add shapes to a grouped object within PowerPoint?” The answer is YES! Here’s how.
Surprisingly enough, it’s not that easy to get a bar chart to grow or shrink in PowerPoint. There are a few ways around it, but each of them has strengths and weaknesses. Hopefully one of them will work for your slide – and might just be the missing trick you’ve been searching for.
We’ve created a sequence of photo highlights – the kind of thing that you see at birthdays and weddings, along with more corporate events. Normally such things are pretty mundane, but it is pretty easy to create dynamic movie sequences to make the whole thing come alive, using a few simple PowerPoint tricks.
What shortcuts and words of wisdom can we impart to you to make your presentations look different (and better!) than everyone else’s? The short answer is simple – don’t design your slides like everyone else. Here are some things you can leave off that will transform both your approach to presentations and your presentations themselves in no time.
If you are a casual PowerPoint user and you’re looking for ways to speed up the sometimes arduous act of presentation making then this short list is for you: think of it as 5 life hacks for PowerPoint to avoid those #firstworldproblems.
We all know it’s important to ‘run through’ your presentation after you create it to make sure everything is the way you want it, but if you notice that something doesn’t quite draw the attention it should, what should you do? We discuss the simple ways you can adjust or add to an object so that it becomes the most obvious thing on the slide.