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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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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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The ideal principle, which governs editing, is: 'never overestimate the public's knowledge and never underestimate the public's intelligence'. In a news organization, editing plays a vital role. A news story is written by hurried reporters, and is rough-edged like raw diamond. Hence, the copy is polished and honed by a team of editors. Thus, editing is done to achieve a balance of news between that originating within the organization and that pouring in from outside. Sorting out and sifting also helps induce parity between the well-written articles and those written by the inexperienced reporters. In the process, the unwanted matter gets weeded out. Only the newsworthy stories are finally selected. These are checked and rechecked for grammar, syntax, facts, figures, and sense and also clarified for betterment, and are condensed for economy of space. Objectives of Editing: 1. Striving for focus and accuracy: Accuracy is one of the chief corners of the editing stage. News reports have the professional and ethical responsibility to include in their research and writing process the checking of facts, which includes the correct spelling and pronunciation of names, the factual details of a story, and any basis upon which conclusions are drawn. Multiple checks for accuracy are the norm. All careful, responsible writers should do the same. The reliability of the finished text depends upon accuracy in the researching and writing process. 2. Fact Checking: The internet has increased access to sources for checking facts. Unfortunately, the internet has also increased access to dubious sources. Debates about the academic credibility and trustworthiness of sources to which the public can contribute will probably continue as expanding internet access changes the rules by which sources are evaluated. Ready access, speed, and the look of authenticity typical;;y influence public use and acceptance of available resources, as the proliferation of medical, legal, and other specialty web sites attest. One can even watch surgical operations online. Who is to say what is real and what is staged? Most internet users are savvy enough to avoid entering credit card information on unfamiliar and unverified websites. The "buyers beware" admonition is just as applicable to those who would use the web indiscriminately to find factual information.
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Newspapers do not only carry the role of spreading news nation or worldwide but also serve as an educational tool in foreign language contexts subsidiarily. Consisting of as few words as possible yet to define a lot of ideas, newspaper headlines were considered to form a fruitful base for promoting reading and writing skills of pre-service EFL teachers. With this thought in mind, a news story prediction activity was implemented with 45 pre-service teachers at the English Language Teaching (ELT) Department of a state university in Turkey. Completed through two semesters (20 weeks), this study required the participants to keep newspaper portfolios in which they put a) the news story that they found, b) their written prediction based on the headline before reading the content, and c) written comparison of their prediction with the original news story focusing on matching and/or mismatching points of their guesses after reading the news story. The researcher assessed students' performance by giving them two headlines at the end of each semester. In addition, a questionnaire was distributed to the students to gather their thoughts about reading and writing skills improvement and also the appreciation of the utilized technique. Together with the portfolio process evaluation and a final interview, this study underpins the contribution of newspaper headlines for facilitating the reading and writing skills of pre-service teachers of EFL.
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reading is a complex process, it is not only about dealing with the text but also the context. mostly, teachers are aware much on delivery of passages but they do not realize that students have different needs in order to get meaning practice in learning reading
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How to write an article
Aug 02, 2014
2.62k likes | 7.4k Views
How to write an article. By May. Top tips for writing feature articles. A feature story differs from a straight news story in one respect – its intent. A news story provides information about an event, idea or situation. The feature does a bit more – it may also interpret
- direct quotes
- strong punch line
- straight news story
- your article
- human interest
How to write an article By May
Top tips for writing feature articles • A feature story differs from a straight news story in one respect – its intent. A news story provides • information about an event, idea or situation. The feature does a bit more – it may also interpret • news, add dept h and colour to a story, instruct or entertain.
Top tips for writing feature articles • Structure : • The introduction is the most important part - entice your reader, hook them in. Use drama, emotion, quotations, questions, descriptions • The body of the article needs to keep any promises or answer any questions raised in the introduction - try and maintain an "atmosphere" throughout the writing • While the introduction draws the reader in, the conclusion should be written to help the reader remember the story - use a strong punch line
Some points to keep in mind: • Focus on human interest - the feel and emotion you put into the article are critical. Don't think about writing a "science" story - think about writing a "human interest" story. • Be clear about why you are writing the article. Is it to inform, persuade, observe, evaluate, or evoke emotion? Write in the active voice. In active writing, people do things. Passive sentences often have the person doing the action at the end of the sentence or things being done “by "someone.
Some points to keep in mind • Accuracy is important - you can interpret and embroider but not fudge. • Keep your audience clearly in mind - what are their desires, what really matters to them? • Avoid clichés (cutting edge, world beating, revolutionary ) and sentimental statements -especially at the end of your article. • Interviews for features usually need to be in-depth and in person rather than over the phone - this enables you to add in colour and detail. • Use anecdotes and direct quotes to tell the story - try not to use too many of your own words.
Some points to keep in mind • Decide on the ‘tense' of your story at the start and stick to it. Present tense usually works best. • Avoid lengthy, complex paragraphs. Your article will appear in columns, so one or two sentences equals a paragraph. • Ideas come from everywhere - watch, read, listen, keep up to date, take notes. Talk to people outside the field of science to find out what interests and concerns them.
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