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PowerPoint 2007 to EXE in Microsoft Windows

Learn how to create an EXE from PowerPoint 2007.


Product/Version: PowerPoint 2007 and Iexpress

Continued from Page 1

Part II: Get Started with IExpress

  1. In Windows XP, go to your Start menu and choose Run.

    Windows Vista users can just go to their Start menu, and start typing as I show you next.

    In the resultant dialog box, type 'iexpress' without the quotes as shown in Figure 4. This will open the IExpress Wizard, one of Window's undocumented secrets. Since IExpress is a series of wizard driven screens, each step below includes an actual screenshot.

    Launching IExpress
    Figure 4: Launching IExpress
  2. Select the Create new Self Extraction Directive file in IExpress, as shown in Figure 5. Click Next.

    New self extraction directive file
    Figure 5: New self extraction directive file
  3. IExpress wants to know how you would like to package your files (see Figure 6). Choose the first option that says Extract files and run an installation command. Click Next.

    Extract files and run an installation command
    Figure 6: Extract files and run an installation command
  4. Give your intended package a name, as shown in Figure 7, this could be anything descriptive you choose. Then, click Next.

    Package title
    Figure 7: Package title
  5. In this screen, IExpress needs to know if we require a confirmation prompt when the end-user activates the finished package, since we want the finished standalone EXE to function as transparently as possible, we'll choose the No Prompt option, as shown in Figure 8. Click Next.

    Confirmation prompt
    Figure 8: Confirmation prompt
  6. You can choose to display a license agreement, for this tutorial, I have opted Do not to display a license (see Figure 9). Click Next.

    License agreement
    Figure 9: License agreement
  7. This screen (see Figure 10) is probably the most important within the entire IExpress Wizard sequence. Click the Add button and navigate to the folder created by PowerPoint 2007's Package to CD option, refer to point 3. Add all the files within that folder and click Next.

    Package files
    Figure 10: Package files

Continued on Page 3

Pictures in Presentations

Is a picture is worth a thousand words? You probably have heard this adage so often that we decided not to repeat this phrase throughout this book! Now here’s some more info: the human brain uses a larger part of its area to store visual information rather than textual content. And that’s possibly because a picture describes so much more than text.

Go and get a copy of our Pictures in Presentations ebook.

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