Video _ Video is a great way to take people on a tour with photos, show the development progression of an idea, inspire, teach, announce something new, or otherwise show sequencing and motion. And video is SEO_friendly for websites. Create your slides with pictures, text, and whatever other graphic components you want to use to show your idea concept. Add narration and transitions to your slides, setting transition timing to work with your narration as appropriate. Then use the "Save and Send" option at the "File" menu tab and "Create a Video". You can add music as "narration" prior to this stage of the process, or queue music to the video with a video editor after you create the visual video. I've created many videos using PowerPoint without expensive video production software and equipment!
In just a short amount of time, you've done the unthinkable. You've changed the way your company, your department or your team does business, and now the world has to know how you did this. I think it's time to do it again, and this time with a killer presentation. So, let's learn a little about how you can do this easily using PowerPoint Templates. PowerPoint templates are not just collections of slides with marble backgrounds and bullet points strewn everywhere. Instead, let's view them as presentation frameworks _ a framework with which you can build a beautiful presentation. That's all it has to be. Now, let's get started! Create your template library _ Your first step is to create your own template library, a library of PowerPoint documents that have presentation structures you like. This library can contain templates that you'll use when giving presentations that include lists, presentations that are meant to inspire, frameworks for very content heavy presentations, etc. All you need is a few frameworks that you can reuse whenever you have a presentation to give. A good way to start is to go back to all of your old presentations and create frameworks from those. Craft a plan _ There are a few ways to plan your presentation. Some people use sticky notes and arrange them on walls, some use simple word processing documents and arrange their slides in words first and all of these methods work. I'd like to suggest answering two questions before you plan your presentation slide by slide: "what does my audience want to hear?" and "what do I want my audience to think about after my presentation is over?". Use these questions to guide your outline and planning of the presentation.