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Featured Story

Why You Should Never (Ever) Memorize Your Presentation

Abu Ghaidah

I get it. Memorizing your presentation seems like a good idea. After all, every presentation you give is an opportunity for you to show off what you got in front of people that matter. Naturally, you’re planning to do everything you possibly can to reduce your risk of flopping in front of your audience, as a good presenter should. Sadly, however, expectations don’t always meet reality.

Read more in this post by Yousef Abu Ghaidah.



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Gears for PowerPoint (Series 01)

Gears for PowerPoint (Series 01)

Have you ever wanted to use animated or non animated gear graphics in your PowerPoint slides? We have just what you need. These ready-to-use awesome gears will save you tons of time. In fact, if you need to spend an hour or two to animate them, then you will be happy to know that we have included animated variants of all gears.

Download and use for only $10 now.

Identify 32-Bit or 64-Bit in PowerPoint and Office 2016 for Windows

Identify 32-Bit or 64-Bit in PowerPoint and Office 2016 for Windows

Sometimes, you want to know whether you are running a 32 or 64-bit version of PowerPoint or Office. Yes, if you are running a 32-bit version of Windows, then there’s no ambiguity in the fact that you have to be running a 32-bit version of Office. But if you are running a 64-bit version of Microsoft Windows, you may be running a 32 or a 64-bit version of Office. Luckily, it’s easy to identify 32-bit or 64-bit if you know where to look.

Find out whether your PowerPoint and Office 2016 version is 32 or 64-bit.

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PowerPoint and Presenting News: January 16, 2018

January 16, 2018

PowerPoint and Presenting News: January 16, 2018

We feature WeCompress this week, which is an online compression site that works with PowerPoint and other Microsoft Office files, plus many graphic file formats. WeCompress is from Neuxpower, the same folks who create NXPowerLite, and Paul Clerkin from Neuxpower discusses more in this exclusive interview. Laura Foley returns this week with more information about the use of branding in PowerPoint themes and templates. For those of you who want design ideas for the Chinese Year of the Dog, we bring you dog silhouettes in both solid forms and cutouts.

PowerPoint 2016 for Windows users can learn about PowerPoint views. This week we explore Normal view, Slide Master view, Outline view, and Slide Sorter view. PowerPoint 2016 for Mac users can explore changing the interface color.

Stay informed about updated tutorials and happenings related to PowerPoint and presenting.


Reading View in PowerPoint Online

January 16, 2018

Reading View in PowerPoint Online

Reading view is the default view in PowerPoint Online. It is similar to the Slide Show view in some ways because, in both views, the slide is shown in full-screen mode. However, in Reading view, you also see the PowerPoint Title Bar and the Status Bar at the top and bottom of the interface respectively.

Learn about Reading view in PowerPoint Online.


Identify 32-Bit or 64-Bit in PowerPoint and Office 2016 for Windows

January 15, 2018

Identify 32-Bit or 64-Bit in PowerPoint and Office 2016 for Windows

Sometimes, you want to know whether you are running a 32 or 64-bit version of PowerPoint or Office. Yes, if you are running a 32-bit version of Windows, then there’s no ambiguity in the fact that you have to be running a 32-bit version of Office. But if you are running a 64-bit version of Microsoft Windows, you may be running a 32 or a 64-bit version of Office. Luckily, it’s easy to identify 32-bit or 64-bit if you know where to look.

Find out whether your PowerPoint and Office 2016 version is 32 or 64-bit.


PowerPoint Shapes: Dog Designs

January 12, 2018

PowerPoint Shapes: Dog Designs

The ZIP file that you will download contains 4 dog designs, with several fill styles applied, and also 4 dog designs with cutouts, with several fill styles applied. Plus you get 12 sample slide designs, suitable for use as Chinese New Year greeting cards, and also 12 more sample slide designs with cutouts, suitable for use as Chinese New Year greeting cards. Just copy the graphic you like and paste into another PowerPoint slide, or even a Word document or Excel worksheet. Additionally, these dog designs are vector shapes, so you can easily edit them within your Microsoft Office program by changing fills, lines, and effects or even applying Shape Styles.

Read the conversation here.

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