For most of us Office 2010 became available on June 15, 2010. While it had been released to some groups of customers back in April, the majority of us couldn’t avail ourselves of it until June. It seems to be a shocker for many because so many of us just got our hands on Office 2007 or are at least contemplating a near term migration to the new Office suite.
Wondering if it’s worth it to leap to Office 2010? Here is one geek’s opinion.
I’m often asked about the “rules” for PowerPoint® presentations. How many bullets? How many words per bullet? Font size? Font type? There are some great books on the subject. I happen to like Garr Reynold’s Presentation Zen and Michael Flocker’s Death by PowerPoint®. You can read a hundred books on the subject and go to classes and seminars. If you do, you’ll hear hundreds of pieces of advice, some conflicting, about how to wow your audiences and get your point across. So what is the best advice? Ask your audience!
Questions to ask YOURSELF before delivering your PowerPoint presentation.
During my video training last week, I explained the basics of PowerPoint, including how to import your content quickly and easily. This week, we’re going to get a bit more sophisticated…
For some more accomplished Excel® users, Office 2007 was a shock when it came to Pivot tables.
A little perplexed by the new Pivot Table interface in 2007? Here are some tips to cope with the change.
Have you ever “inherited” a PowerPoint presentation that was done by someone who wasn’t necessarily PowerPoint savvy? Here is a 3-step process for taking it and making it your own without retyping content or fighting with bad design and format choices.
Hyperlinks normally appear in such a way as to distinguish them from the surrounding text. The purpose of the distinction is to let the reader know that activating the link will actually take them to another piece of content.
Blue and underlined not what you want for your hyperlinks? Here are a few tips and tricks for including hyperlinks that look the way you want them to.