That presentation you found on SlideShare looks interesting. You’d like to download it from SlideShare to study it in more depth later, but you don’t know how. Don’t worry we’ve got you covered.
When you think of PowerPoint presentations, you likely envision them being presented using a projector or large screen display. But when you can’t connect in-person to give your presentation, posting your PowerPoint online may be the next best alternative.
We tend to think of presentations as our chance to speak to an audience. In reality, some of the best presentations I’ve attended ended with a “question and answer” (Q&A) session where the audience can ask the speaker questions.
A good presentation can be an important part of your professional image. The more people who see your presentation, the better. SlideShare can help you get your presentation in front of a wider audience.
If you’re looking for a presentation tool, don’t overlook Google Slides. This free tool, available through Google Drive, has a lot to offer. In fact, it’s one of the best presentation creation tools out there.
If you’ve been blogging for awhile, you probably know the value of sharing interesting content with your readers. But sometimes, writing a detailed post is not enough, not to mention creating original, quality content takes time.
Everyone has heard of Google’s search engine. What you might not know is that Google also offers a suite of professional office tools. Google Slides is one of those tools.
Animations in PowerPoint can really draw your audience’s attention to elements of a presentation. You don’t have to use separate apps to create animation effects. PowerPoint offers some of the easiest, point and click tools to add animation to your presentations.
When you see an accomplished TV presenter or YouTube star performing on camera, it can seem natural, like a “gift” that you either have or don’t have. But in truth, on-camera performance is a skill that can be learned just like anything else.
Should you speak off the cuff, or write a script and read it off a teleprompter? In this video from my course, Improve Your On-Camera Performance, we’ll look at the pros and cons of both methods. You’ll also get some tips on writing an effective script and how to appear natural while using a teleprompter.
When you’re delivering a video presentation, should you script everything in advance? How do you balance planning and spontaneity? How can you ensure that you appear relaxed and comfortable on camera, even if your nerves are jangling?