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Unlocking the Hidden Potential of PowerPoint in Microsoft 365
PowerPoint has long been a staple in the world of presentations, and with Microsoft 365, it has become an even more powerful tool. In this article, we will explore how you can unlock the hidden potential of PowerPoint in Microsoft 365 to create stunning presentations that captivate your audience.
Enhancing Visuals with Design Ideas
Design Ideas is a feature within PowerPoint that automatically generates design suggestions for your slides. It analyzes the content on your slide and provides you with a variety of professionally designed options to choose from. This feature is particularly useful for those who may not have a background in design but still want their presentations to look polished and visually appealing.
To access Design Ideas, simply click on the Design tab at the top of your PowerPoint window and then select Design Ideas on the right-hand side. From there, you can browse through various design options and choose one that best complements your content.
Additionally, Design Ideas also offers recommendations for color schemes, fonts, and even slide layouts. By utilizing this feature, you can save time by letting PowerPoint do the heavy lifting when it comes to design choices.
Collaborating in Real-Time with Co-Authoring
Collaboration is key when it comes to creating impactful presentations. With Microsoft 365’s co-authoring feature in PowerPoint, multiple users can work on a presentation simultaneously. This allows for real-time collaboration and eliminates the need for back-and-forth email exchanges or merging multiple versions of a presentation.
To collaborate on a presentation using co-authoring, simply save your PowerPoint file to OneDrive or SharePoint Online. Then, share the file with your collaborators by clicking on the Share button at the top right corner of your screen. Once shared, all participants can access and edit the presentation simultaneously.
Co-authoring also comes with features like automatic version control and presence indicators that show who else is currently working on the presentation. This ensures that everyone is always on the same page and can easily contribute to the project.
Creating Interactive Presentations with Morph Transition
PowerPoint’s Morph Transition feature allows you to create seamless animations and transitions between slides. This feature is especially useful when you want to showcase a process, compare two sets of data, or present before-and-after scenarios.
To use Morph Transition, make sure that you have multiple slides with similar content or objects. Then, select the object or objects you want to animate and go to the Transitions tab. From there, choose the Morph option in the Transition to This Slide section.
Morph Transition will automatically create smooth animations between your slides based on the movement, size, and position of your selected objects. This feature adds a professional touch to your presentations and keeps your audience engaged throughout.
Leveraging PowerPoint Designer for Smart Slide Creation
PowerPoint Designer is an intelligent tool within Microsoft 365 that helps you create professionally designed slides effortlessly. It analyzes your content and provides layout suggestions, images, icons, and other visual enhancements to make your slides visually appealing and impactful.
When creating a slide in PowerPoint, simply click on the Design Ideas button that appears when you add an image or a piece of text. PowerPoint Designer will then offer various design options for your slide based on its analysis of your content.
By leveraging PowerPoint Designer, even those with limited design skills can create visually stunning presentations that leave a lasting impression on their audience.
In conclusion, Microsoft 365 has unlocked new possibilities for PowerPoint users with features like Design Ideas for enhanced visuals, co-authoring for real-time collaboration, Morph Transition for interactive presentations, and PowerPoint Designer for smart slide creation. By harnessing these hidden potentials of PowerPoint in Microsoft 365, you can take your presentations to new heights and deliver impactful messages that resonate with your audience.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
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- 1. Verbal or visual out put
- 2. NEED TO WRITE ARTICLES 1. To present information on a variety of themes in a long and sustained piece of writing: Describing some event, person and his life and action Places Experiences Expressing opinions on some issues of social interest Expressing arguments in favor or against some stated hypothesis or current event. 2. To pass on such information in an wide range of context namely Magazine (general) Magazine (school) Newspaper ( wider audience)
- 3. Types of Articles Descriptive Narrative Expository/ Reflective Argumentative
- 4. Descriptive It describes a person, a place, an event or a natural phenomenon. Convey through central idea, it will help to relate everything and thereby give unity. It is followed by systematic statements on the subject. A good article is an organic whole, all its parts are related one to the other.
- 5. Narrative It gives an orderly account of an event or happening, real or imagined. Every event has a beginning, followed by one or more happenings. All these events take place in a well- defined order. A good narrative is one that succeeds in keeping the excitement of the event to the very end. The end must be striking and significant.
- 6. Expository or Reflective It contains the thoughts of the writer on a certain subject. It often expands the topic. This type of article is usually written on some issues of social, economical or political interest. The most important component of such article is a clear understanding of what is involved in the topic because such article lends different types of treatment, they can be interpreted in different ways.
- 7. Argumentative In such articles a writer tries to convince the reader in order to make him accept his point of view. Such articles are based on facts. The writer in such articles proposes solution. Facts should be well organized Facts should be acceptable and well defended Be fair to opposite viewpoint. Never invent a fact to prove yourself right.
- 8. Remember Study carefully the hint/points given in the verbal input( includes broad hints, a short outline or only a suggested beginning) Arrange the hints given in the order to develop the article Co-ordinate your ideas with the given hints. Now arrange them in a logical order. Put you views under different main headings. Now add sub- points to the main points Develop each point in a systematic manner End the article accordingly.
- 9. Format Title and writer’s name Content : value points related to the topic Expression : Grammatical accuracy, coherence and style Writing : CODER Thinking : involves focusing on the subject, think about the topic and the ideas associated
- 10. Sample Hazards of television Viewing for kids.
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HOW TO WRITE A NEWSPAPER OR MAGAZINE ARTICLE
Published by 沅杀 姬 Modified over 4 years ago
Presentation on theme: "HOW TO WRITE A NEWSPAPER OR MAGAZINE ARTICLE"— Presentation transcript:
ERW Essay Format Body paragraph structure and useful transitions.
MODULE 3: RACIAL PROFILING
WALT: identify the features of a newspaper report.
L/O To be introduced to the features of a newspaper recount.
There are certain elements that are common to almost all articles that you will read in the newspaper or find on the internet. There are five major.
Writing Articles. Articles take a considered view of events, including opinions and sometimes refer to related issues. Reports are more immediate and.
Magazine Journalism How to write an Article.
The “How and Why” of Writing
ORGANIZATION. I. Organizational Guidelines 3 GUIDELINES (1) DIFFERENT SECTIONS = DIFFERENT READERS o Organize for ALL readers o READER ANALYSIS: Readers’
L/O To recap on the features of a newspaper recount.
Media Translation Lecture 1. Media Media refers to any kind of format used to convey information.
A news report is a short factual account of the news of the day. It presents only the facts and NEVER the opinion of the person who is writing it.
Media Translation Lecture 1.
REPORT Valentina Widya.S.
HOW TO WRITE & READ NEWS REPORTS. LEARNING GOALS To identify the parts of a news report To identify bias To identify writing style To identify audience.
News Writing News writing is also called journalistic writing.
HOW TO WRITE NEWS REPORTS. WHAT IS A NEWS REPORT? A news report is a special form of writing that follows a very specific structure. Today we will learn.
Welcome guests dar la bienvenida a. Put your bubbles into paragraphs Add the details Check the details Did you add proof? Construction of Short.
Writing a Newspaper Article
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Kate Ames , Jacqui Ewart
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A primary task of a researcher is the communication of technical results to the broader scientific community. Whether in written or oral form, scientific communication is a critical step in the scientific method and is the key driver of movement within a scientific field. Therefore, the construction of a written scientific manuscript must not be taken lightly. As part of our service to the broader scientific community, we thought it may be beneficial to identify some of the common aspects of a well constructed scientific manuscript. These points are briefly discussed below. It should be noted that manuscripts that are successfully submitted to a journal for publication have three main components: (1) the overall idea, (2) the execution of the work, and (3) the presentation of the work. While each of these is critical, the guidelines presented below primarily speak to the third component, namely the presentation of the scientific work. Thus a poor idea or a poorly designed investigation can not be saved by an excellent presentation of the work, and equally an excellent idea that is well investigated can still be doomed by a poor presentation. Hopefully the concepts described below will help to minimize the latter situation.
Much of the research about disasters has focused on the poor and unethical practices of journalists reporting on disasters, but relatively little has been written about best practice approaches to news media coverage of such events. This article uses two sources of data, interviews with senior emergency managers in eight countries and the body of research on news media coverage of disasters, to develop a best practice schema for journalists reporting disasters in two phases – before they occur and as they unfold. There is relatively little research on best practice approaches to reporting disasters; therefore, we also include the literature about news media coverage of disasters as this enabled identification of key problems with reportage of disasters. We conclude this article with suggestions about how this schema might be further refined and note some additional areas for research that might be pursued as a result of the best practice approach.
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This work aims to identify, classify, and categorize relevant activities regarding professional journalistic work in major disaster coverage, and develop a conceptual model that organizes them theoretically. We conducted a series of empirical data collection stages (background gathering through in-depth interviews and content analysis) and later applied the theory-building block approach that uses concepts to create and operationalize constructs. The main result is a six-dimension model based on the traditional questions of the journalistic process: How, why, who, when, what, and where. It comprehensively addresses the multiple aspects involved in disaster coverage: emotional, logistic, professional, and ethical challenges, as well as timing, key actors/roles, and their needs and demands according to the disaster type and stage they face. The model also brings together a group of potential activities journalists must confront and carry out when covering major disasters or highly sig...
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One of the fundamental issues that novice journalists face when entering the workforce that the lack of institutional feedback they may receive. Specifically, the concern is that there is a lack of resources available for the improvement of journalists within news organizations. This essay is designed to give new journalists tools to evaluate journalistic works in the field. It begins with some basic foundations and definitions related to journalism. After this, the article goes into ways of evaluating a journalist's own work via the five criteria of journalistic content. This novice journalist is then able to evaluate other's works and breakdown the positives and negatives of journalistic writing and news media production.
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Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to view the human experiences of the Canterbury earthquakes through a varied set of disciplinary lenses in order to give voice to those who experienced the trauma of the earthquakes, especially groups whose voices might not otherwise be heard. Design/methodology/approach – The research designs represented in this special issue and discussed in this introductory paper cover the spectrum from open-ended qualitative approaches to quantitative survey design. Data gathering methods included video and audio interviews, observations, document analysis and questionnaires. Data were analysed using thematic, linguistic and statistical tools. Findings – The themes discussed in this introductory paper highlight that the Canterbury response and recovery sequence follows similar phases established in other settings such as Hurricane Katrina and the Australian bushfires. The bonding role of community networks was shown to be important, as was the ability to a...
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In 2000 disaster struck Enschede in The Netherlands. Due to explosions at a fireworks factory, 22 people were killed. This study aims to describe the developments in the media coverage of this disaster. Content analysis was performed on 4928 articles, derived from four distinct newspapers. After a period of intense coverage, media attention for the disaster declined. In this first month 772 articles were run (local paper 457, national papers 315). After three years this number is approximately 30 articles per month. This decline can be best described by an inverse function. This paper focuses on the changes in the amount of news coverage, and concentrates on some methodological issues researchers encounter when they try to analyse the news coverage of a disaster over time. issues arise and win the battle for the media's and public's attention. In the coverage of a disaster one may expect differ- ences between local and national newspapers. News- papers have to write storie...
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Writing an article
Age range: 14-16
Resource type: Lesson (complete)
30 March 2022
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Year 10 and 11 - writing an article. (Edexcel and AQA)
I have exhausted the typical article question such as write an article on why ‘homework should be banned’ and ‘school uniform is good’ etc etc… and my classes wanted something new and different. So, I picked something controversial such as whether cycle lanes were good or bad and my classes was surprisingly upbeat and very engaged! They had some really excellent ideas, I was proud of them all!
The PowerPoint went down well and they really enjoyed it.
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