PowerPoint 2013 Tutorials, Sections (Page 194)
Collection of PowerPoint 2013 tutorials on working with Sections and more...
In this issue, we first look at Relationship Charts, and how that can add a different dimension to your PowerPoint infographics. We then bring you City Skyline silhouette graphics. We also have two exclusive interviews - the first one is about the Presentation Hero Academy with Matteo Cassese. And Irwin Hipsman discusses Brainshark's 7th Annual Sharkies, a contest that is now open for entries, and where you can submit your slides, and win in return. We also have tutorials on importing and managing quizzes in Adobe Presenter, an add-in for PowerPoint. Plus PowerPoint 2013 users can learn about reusing slides through the Reuse Slides task pane, and via drag and drop. We also cover getting started with Sections, and adding or renaming them - for PowerPoint 2013 and 2010 for Windows - and also for PowerPoint 2011 for Mac. And don't miss the new discussions and templates of this week!
After creating your presentation slides, you may be satisfied with the outcome. And now it's time to practice your presentation delivery. You need to practice your slide timings, your pace, and most importantly, you need to be comfortable with your slides. And what better to help you than PowerPoint's powerful Rehearse feature that we will explore within this tutorial.
If you are happy with the presentation slides you created, you should then move towards practicing your presentation delivery, your timing, and your pace. More importantly, it is time to be comfortable with your slides. PowerPoint itself can help you better handle this job via its powerful Rehearse Timings feature that we will explore within this tutorial.
Tim Stumbles is the co-founder of Office Timeline, a start-up focused on making project presentations simple. Office Timeline offers timeline maker and Gantt chart software, natively built for Microsoft PowerPoint. With Office Timeline over 500,000 PowerPoint users easily create impressive project presentations for important client and executive meetings. In this conversation, Tim discusses the Plus Edition of Office Timeline.
Sometimes we are exposed to slides that can be so hazardous to our vision! One look at a slidea bad slide and it really doesn't matter if the content is great or not - because the slide has nothing understated about it. Such loud slides can ensure that audiences look more at the look of the slide rather than the content. You might end up with such slides even with no fault of yours, because someone else mis-designed them for you! Fortunately, there is an easy, one-click process to restore the sanity in the slides - it's called the Reset button. Remember, the Reset button is your friend.
After you create your eLearning project using Adobe Presenter within PowerPoint, you will no doubt want to publish your content in a format suitable to deploy. Adobe Presenter provides various publish options, and you can opt to publish locally, or even host via the Adobe Connect Server. You can also publish to SWF, HTML5, leading LMSs, and video sharing sites like YouTube or Vimeo. Let us explore how you can use these Publish options.
Relationship as a term is very broad, and can represent how a hierarchy within an organization is structured, who reports to whom, and more. Do you want to show this structure within your slides, but don't want to use rigid organization charts? Then you are on the right page, exploring something different called Relationship Charts! These Relationship Charts are already in place – you just need to change or add pictures of the people within your chart! You will quickly create relationship charts that are linked and intuitive!
Dividing a large number of slides into Sections helps you to manage them better. And even for presentations that do not have a large number of slides, you can benefit from Sections. However, the mere act of dividing slides into Sections will not achieve much unless you create and name these Sections in a proper manner to represent what the slides within each Section contain. In this tutorial, let us learn how to add Sections, and also how to rename them.
Presentations that have a large number of slides may get unwieldy and also pose a challenge as far as managing them is concerned, unless they are logically divided into Sections. On the other hand, even presentations that do not have a large number of slides can benefit from Sections. However, the mere act of dividing slides into Sections will not achieve much unless you create and name these Sections in a proper manner to represent what the slides within each Section contain. In this tutorial, let us learn how to add Sections, and also how to rename them.
Matteo Cassese is an interactive consultant and an entrepreneur passionate about innovation and technology living in Berlin, Germany. Before starting his consulting business, La Fabbrica della Realtà, in 2011, he has held technical and marketing roles in the internet, telecommunications and entertainment fields. His experience with presentations spans more than 10 years, where he has applied his skills to bigger corporations and startups alike. In January 2015 he has launched the Presentation Hero Academy. In this conversation, Matteo discusses the Presentation Hero Academy.
No matter if your presentation has many slides or just a few, you will always want them to be easily manageable. This leads to the need to organize them logically in Sections. Sections in PowerPoint is a feature that lets you organize slides into segments or divisions for easier management. The Section option within PowerPoint 2011 enables you to divide your presentation slides into logical segments.
Once you add a quiz within Adobe Presenter, you can always edit it further by adding more quiz questions or even delete the quiz altogether. To perform all the changes to an existing quiz, you need to use the Quiz Manager option. The Quiz Manager lets you organize all of the quizzes and questions in a presentation.
Irwin Hipsman is director of customer community for Brainshark, Inc. Brainshark's sales enablement solutions help companies drive greater revenue through faster training, increased demand and more successful sales conversations. With Brainshark, users can turn static content, such as PowerPoint documents, into online and mobile video presentations. Thousands of companies use Brainshark to improve the reach and results of their communications, while dramatically reducing costs. In this conversation, Irwin discusses Brainshark's Sharkie Awards program, which recently opened for entries.
Sections in PowerPoint is a feature that lets you organize slides into segments or divisions for easier management. For instance if you have many slides, you may find the content difficult to handle, edit, or even deliver. And if you have a few slides, even then you may have the need to organize them logically in Sections. The Section option within PowerPoint 2013 enables you to divide your presentation slides into logical parts.
It doesn't matter if there are many slides within your presentation, or just a few. If you have many slides, you may find the content difficult to handle, edit, or even deliver. And if you have a few slides, even then you may have the need to organize them logically in Sections. Yes, Sections are a PowerPoint feature that lets you organize slides into segments or divisions for easier management. The Section option is new within PowerPoint 2010 -- and enables you to divide your presentation slides into logical parts.
We first bring you a new set of organic and irregular shapes - and we also look at alternatives for Microsoft's disbanded Office Clip Art Gallery. We then explore how you can add quiz questions using Adobe Presenter, an add-in program for PowerPoint. PowerPoint 2011 for Mac users can learn how they can add gradient stops, and also how they can work with transparency in shape outlines (borders). You also learn how to rotate and flip picture fills in both PowerPoint 2011 for Mac and PowerPoint 2010 for Windows. And don't miss the new discussions and templates of this week!
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