Explore various tutorials on Docs.com and read conversation with Billy Schlotter.
To share your file, or to embed from Docs.com you first need to have some files uploaded to your Docs.com account. And even if you do not want to share, you may still want to learn how you can upload your files. In this tutorial, we'll show you how you can Publish (upload) a file on Docs.com.
When you upload a file on Docs.com, you may after that want to share the same file on a social media site or send it as a link to other people. But that's not all -- for, at other times, you may also want to embed the file on a web page, such as your blog or even your website. That's possible -- and in this tutorial, we'll show you how to use the Embed option within Docs.com.
We already explored how you can open files on Docs.com. Needless to add, you can only open files that have been uploaded, and the purpose of uploading a file is to ultimately share it with others. In the area of sharing, Docs.com excels -- in fact, Docs.com allows you to share your uploaded file on Facebook, Twitter, and you can also send the files via e-mail.
In our earlier tutorials, we showed you how you can create a new Collection and then how you add content or add links to the Collection. In this tutorial we explore how you can edit the actual Collection itself. Make sure you first sign into your Docs.com account. Thereafter select the Collection which you want to edit, and follow these steps.
We start with showcasing our collection of medicine related PowerPoint templates, both on Indezine.com and MedicinePPT.com. We also look at creating flowcharts in Microsoft Office programs. We continue our tutorial series on Docs.com, Microsoft's file sharing, curating, and viewing site. Finally, don't miss the new discussions and templates of this week!
In an earlier tutorial we showed you how you can add content within a Collection in Docs.com -- this allows you add your uploaded files and files liked by you within a Collection. In this tutorial we show you how you can add links to other sites within a Collection.
We have already explored what a Collection within Docs.com signifies, and you can create one. Now that you have an empty Collection, it's time to add some content within the Collection. Before you proceed further, you will need to make sure that you have signed into your Docs.com account -- without signing, you won't be able to access a Collection!
Collections in Docs.com are essentially exactly what the name suggests! These are "Collections" that enable you to gather various files as well as content created from around the web which interests you and group them all together. Collections work as virtual folders that store all sorts of content. This is great if you are doing a project and want all the content to be placed in a Collection without actually moving all the content to the Collection itself!
We explored how to search and browse content available on Docs.com, a file sharing site from Microsoft. Rather than just search, you can additionally filter search results to show only files of a particular type, license, or language. In this tutorial, we'll show you how you can open a PowerPoint file. You might be wondering about what's so special about opening a PowerPoint file and how it is different than opening any other file type on Docs.com? The difference is not really in opening -- but within the many options you see after you open your file. We will walk you through these options within this tutorial.
Search for resources on Docs.com and you may end up with so many results, that you may be bewildered. Fortunately, you can filter these search results to show only files of a particular type, license, or language -- in this tutorial we'll explore how to filter search result in Docs.com.
Once you visit Docs.com in any browser, you will have to sign into Docs.com to really achieve anything useful on this site. However, there's one important task that you can perform even without signing in -- and that is to search and browse existing content that other users have uploaded to this site. Note that while you need not be signed into Docs.com to search and browse the content, signing in can still be useful if you want to comment or even download a file.
Have you heard about isometric images? And how are they different from perspective images? Billy Schlotter of Presenter Media explains it all in this exclusive conversation. We also get you a new Bucket Graphics series with Money flowing instead of Water! There's also a review of Xara's Designer Pro X11, which works as a great graphic companion program for PowerPoint users. We begin a new tutorial series on Docs.com, Microsoft's file sharing, curating, and viewing site. We complete last week's series on the HSL color model with a detailed article explaining Hue. You also learn about implementing HSL in PowerPoint 2013 and 2010 for Windows. And we have more retrospective stuff -- PowerPoint 2003 for Windows users can explore editing points in shapes. Finally, don't miss the new discussions and templates of this week!
While you can browse and view content on Docs.com without signing in, that's the sum of all you can do. To go further and upload a PowerPoint presentation or another file, you will have to first sign into Docs.com using your Microsoft account. A Microsoft account contains credentials you use to sign into any of Microsoft's services such as Hotmail, Outlook, XBox, Live, Zune, etc. In this tutorial, we explain how you can sign into Docs.com.
Billy Schlotter is Design and Marketing director for PresenterMedia. He has a passion for creating and connecting with people online and in person. When he's not working, you will find him spending time with his family, playing guitar, or cooking. In this conversation, Billy discusses the new isometric images available on the Presenter Media site.
Docs.com is a file sharing site from Microsoft that lets you share many of your Microsoft Office files with other people. While there are many sites that allow you to share files, what sets Docs.com apart is that the file formats of your files are unchanged. This is a huge advantage since Docs.com treats most Microsoft Office files such as PPTX (PowerPoint), DOCS (Word), and XLSX (Excel) as native.
Every shape in PowerPoint is a combination of segments (lines) and points (vertexes) -- and these segments and vertexes are only visible within Edit Points mode. We won't discuss segments for now, but let us help you explore different types of vertexes (points) in PowerPoint 2003. Essentially, these are of four types.
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