Microsoft PowerPoint 2003.


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Microsoft PowerPoint 2003 Unit 4: Slide Presentations BTT 1O5 What is Presentation Programming? A PC application that makes slideshows to go with oral presentations A slideshow improves a presentation The presentation programming we will utilize is Microsoft PowerPoint 2003
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Slide 1

Microsoft PowerPoint 2003 Unit 4: Slide Presentations BTT 1O5

Slide 2

What is Presentation Software? A PC application that makes slideshows to go with oral presentations A slideshow upgrades a presentation The presentation programming we will utilize is Microsoft PowerPoint 2003

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The PowerPoint Window

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Title Bar The PowerPoint Window

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Menu Bar The PowerPoint Window

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Standard Toolbar The PowerPoint Window

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Formatting Toolbar The PowerPoint Window

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Slide The PowerPoint Window

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Outline Tab The PowerPoint Window

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Slide Tab The PowerPoint Window

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Thumbnail The PowerPoint Window

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Views The PowerPoint Window

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Notes Pane The PowerPoint Window

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Task Pane The PowerPoint Window

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Drawing Toolbar The PowerPoint Window

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Status Bar The PowerPoint Window

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Parts of the PowerPoint Screen Presentation The kind of document that is made in PowerPoint A record is briefly spared as Presentation1 until we spare it with another name Has the record expansion .ppt Slide Like a “page” in a slideshow

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Parts of the PowerPoint Screen Slide Tab Shows thumbnails of every slide Thumbnail A smaller than expected adaptation of every slide Each slide is numbered Click on a thumbnail to see the bigger rendition Outline Tab Shows just the content from the slides

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Parts of the PowerPoint Screen Normal View The default perspective Shows every slide exclusively in the Slide Pane Slide Sorter View Shows scaled down slides Click and drag slides to change the request Slide Show View To run the slideshow

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Parts of the PowerPoint Screen Notes Pane This is for “speaker notes” These notes are what you would say while the slide was appearing amid an oral presentation

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PowerPoint Rules How to Make Your Presentations Professional

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Avoid Text Overload Having an excess of content on the screen can vanquish the reason for utilizing PowerPoint. The slides start to resemble a muddle of content, making slides hard to peruse and unrecognizable from one another. Individuals will either attempt to peruse everything or duplicate everything down or they will lose interest. Rundown just the key focuses. On the off chance that you have more information to incorporate utilize more slides or make freebees.

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Avoid Text Overload Use bulleted focuses Use compact wording Only incorporate the fundamental focuses; moderator ought to expand Basic rule: 6 focuses per slide, 6 words for each point

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Font Choices Stick to 2 or 3 textual styles Sans-serif textual styles for on-screen presentations Leave beautifying text styles for titles Keep size reliable Use vast text dimension (least 18 pt) Avoid italics ; difficult to peruse Use intense to stress words

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Capitalization AVOID ALL CAPS…it is difficult to peruse! Underwrite the first expression of every point Avoid periods toward the end of focuses

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Keep It Balanced Don’t focus visual cues Text is battered and difficult to peruse Left-legitimize visual cues Keeps it flawless and simple to take after

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Keep It Balanced Avoid fixating illustrations on the slide Place design adjacent to content Leaves more space for content Pleasing to the eye Better adjust

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Backgrounds Use differentiating hues Light hues on a dull foundation Dark hues on a light foundation Use a solitary foundation in an expert presentation Avoid utilizing PowerPoint’s formats; make your slideshows unique!

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Graphics Use design to upgrade your presentation Do not give them a chance to divert from your presentation

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Animation & Sound Use “builds” – demonstrat to one point at once Stick to one sort of slide move Stick to one kind of liveliness Use one sort of slide move Do not abuse sounds

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The KYSS Rule K eep Y our S lides S imple This is the primary tenet of PowerPoint slideshows

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Martin Luther King Jr. Social equality lobbyist Author/writer Labor dissident Religious pioneer Minister Antiwar extremist

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Martin Luther King Jr. Religious pioneer Civil rights lobbyist Author/writer Labor extremist Minister Antiwar disside

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