Plus épurée et compatible avec les tablettes et téléphones portables, la nouvelle version de Microsoft vous permet de naviguer à votre guise lors de vos présentations. Presenter View s'adapte automatiquement à la configuration de votre projection et vous pouvez même l'utiliser sur un seul moniteur. Les thèmes sont désormais assortis de variantes, ce qui vous permet de trouver plus facilement le style qui vous correspond. Lorsque vous travaillez avec d'autres personnes, vous pouvez ajouter des commentaires pour poser des questions et obtenir des retours.
PowerPoint does it all for me: In-person presentations, plans and proposals, social media graphics, animations, digital and print ad design, poster and brochure design. I reach for PowerPoint more than any other Microsoft program. When it comes to presenting ideas with strong visual impact, I think in PowerPoint.
Like most professionals who've ever had to give a presentation, I began using Powerpoint 10+ years ago as a presentation tool. Over the years, I've created more and more elegant documents, slideshows, etc., and have recently begun using Powerpoint to create digital and print ads, social media posts, posters, brochures and other collateral materials. I've appreciated how easy it is to place text and images, adjust colors, create transparent images, rotate and layer elements, create animations, and much more. Powerpoint is really a fairly intuitive tool for the professional who is capable, but not a graphic designer by trade. There are many things that Photoshop does better, of course, but I'm amazed at how much I can do with Powerpoint with far less swearing. So far the biggest limitations are the size of document you can create (under 50 inches); it doesn't set up in pixels, and it takes a little finesse to produce a high-res output. For my small marketing consultancy, where it helps to keep as much work as possible in-house without paying outside designers for certain types of projects, Powerpoint has become my constant companion. I produce proposals, plans, mockups, and even some finished work all from this one, indispensible program.
Admittedly, this is not marketed as a graphic design program, but there are only a few small things that would make Powerpoint an easy-to-use tool for simple design: 1., a slightly-easier-to-use "remove background" tool (that doesn't leave the resulting image pixelated); 2., the ability to export or save documents as a Photoshop PDF; the ability to set up a document in pixels, 3., the ability to select dpi.
Well I would have to say my experience is a little more unique, building Advanced animations that can emulate a Flash type of product, but having been a Flash animator I understand those types of items. I have no problems with PowerPoint I know how to use Word to build an outline... I know how to link the data in from Excel... bring that data from a database and instead of spending two days building a report on Friday I simply just open up the files... let them all update print - publish and I'm ready for the meeting.
Over the years PowerPoint has seen an evolution through Z learning video production and other items around it without being included in those worlds. When the truth is Powerpoint was the foundation for all of those other tools and nobody just really recognized it by blowing it off as just another Microsoft product. It's unfortunate that many people don't learn the advanced animations and items available for production, especially the record video and Publishing out to if you have Office 360 the new Microsoft stream service.
Too many people are using tools like Captivate, Articulate, Camtasia, and other products that, while yes they do hold some Advanced features for their Silo of targeted audience, PowerPoint has many of these features available with skill sets you already know in an application interface you've been familiar with for over 25 years. I hate to see people waste a lot of money on the other products with time and training, when you'll notice every one of them has what... A PowerPoint import.
It can seem a little clunky at times to people who aren't as familiar with it, which I've got to put in Microsoft's court because people who know how to use Word and basically a PowerPoint is a dynamic word application based around bullet points and presentations. The trouble is enough people don't learn how to build a good presentation by building their outline in Word, focusing on the content, and then letting PowerPoint build a slide deck based on the items. It's called PowerPoint for a reason not PowerParagraph. The reason I make the distinction here as a con is because I think it has to do with the dissemination of the product information through the manufacturer and people's assumptions of its lack of capabilities or difficulty of use hasn't really been addressed, because even has an advanced experience user it can seem a little clunky at times.
Having used this product to create multiple educational experiences with my staff, the ability for them to be able to retain both the presentation on the computer as well as to print a note taking version prior to the lecture is very beneficial. In our field (rehabilitation), PowerPoint allows the user to connect short video excerpts to get a detailed look at a specific skill and then return to a general presentation seamlessly. As updates with software or new laws enter into our field, PowerPoint can be used alongside a webinar platform to instruct many offices at the same time, ensuring that all employees receive the same information and have a way to bring the new information out into the field with us.
PowerPoint allows basic users to take a well designed template created by Microsoft and create a finished product by merely inserting information and pictures within its framework. Employees with more skill can develop more unique and integrated presentations, set them to automatically move through time within the talk, or incorporate outside video, music, or podcasts. This entire process can be downloaded into slides for people who are receiving the presentation to take notes on or to refer back to at a later date.
Employees with limited computer skills can find it difficult to see so many icons for choices on how to create slides. While the initial learning curve is moderately steep for these people, they seem to almost uniformly overcome it quickly and acquire a base level of user ability within a few presentations. The leap from basic to high end use does seem to require some know how with computer savvy in general, though I would surmise this to be true of any product in this field.
I work for global technology company with multiple offices in US and internationally (Europe, Asia). I use PowerPoint for all my presentations to employees, management, Board of Directors, international employees and external parties. PowerPoint is a widely -used tool by all my company's management and employees in US and internationally. It allows us to make all presentations in highly-professional format, standard and concur to corporate presentation methods irregardless of whether presentation was created in US or international office.
I like most that PowerPoint allows to create excellent presentations in a very simple way. It is easy to create, easy to read, widely used and truly best tool for presentations to senior management, outside parties and basically, anyone. I work in finance. I do all my presentations in PowerPoint. It allows to focus on right level of details and keep information well organized. Giving presentations in PowerPoint allows me to look professionally and speak well to both financial professionals and people outside of my profession, providing them right level of details. I like that I can create presentations in PowerPoint using wide range of tools, including tables, graphs and insert pictures from Internet. I also like that at creating each presentation, I can convert it to pdf-format and distribute to high-level of management. This way, they have well-prepared and well-presented document in a format that they can't inadvertently modify. I really could not think of a better tool than PowerPoint for any presentation. I use it for all my professional presentations.
I really like PowerPoint. I often use Excel graphs (Excel build-in) linked to the presentation. I believe that there is some opportunity of improvement in those Excel build-in, when it links to Excel file. I would like to see the presentation changed automatically when Excel changes and continue to work even if Excel file got moved to a different folder. Also, I would like to see more graphic opportunity in Power Point, maybe offering some standard widely used graphs which would be easy to build in and use for presentations.
PowerPoint is used regularly across the business by office workers and senior executives alike. It is one of the most common forms of displaying information in meetings, and will no doubt be used in this way for many years to come. Information and support can be found in abundance online, and everyone it seems is familiar with the concept of PowerPoint and can navigate its UI well.
PowerPoint is very well established and as such everyone has experience with using the software in various situations and can navigate its UI well; this has meant we have had to provide less training than we normally would need to provide. There is an abundance of support information online for if users run into issues. From a technical standpoint, PowerPoint was incredibly easy to deploy as part of an Office installation package and can be maintained via GPOs. PowerPoint is filled with features; you can import media such as videos or pictures, use slide design templates to spruce up a presentation, and create slide transitions to add some magic when moving from slide to slide in presentation view. When presenting in a dual-screen mode, the presentation will display on one screen and notes/next slide previews will show on the other, which is useful for presenters.
PowerPoint can struggle with extremely large video files (upwards of 1GB) when inserted into a presentation, however it does provide a compression utility in the application to decrease video file sizes to improve performance. The basic design template can come across as a little boring (white background and black text), but this can be altered using slide design templates and text formatting tools.
Voici quelques-unes des questions fréquentes sur Microsoft Powerpoint.
Types de licences disponibles pour Microsoft Powerpoint :
À partir de: 10,00 $US/mois
Type de licence: Gratuit, Abonnement
version d'essai gratuite: Non disponible
Nous n'avons pas d'informations sur les fonctionnalités de Microsoft Powerpoint.
Utilisateurs habituels du logiciel Microsoft Powerpoint :
Auto-entrepreneurs, Grandes entreprises, Entreprises de taille moyenne, Non Profit, Administration publique, PME
Langues dans lesquelles Microsoft Powerpoint est disponible :
arabe, chinois (simplifié), chinois (traditionnel), tchèque, danois, néerlandais, anglais, finnois, français, allemand, hébreu, hongrois, indonésien, irlandais, italien, japonais, coréen, norvégien, polonais, portugais, russe, espagnol, suédois, taïwanais, thaï, turc, ukrainien
Types de licences disponibles pour Microsoft Powerpoint:
Appareils pris en charge par Microsoft Powerpoint :
Android, iPhone, iPad
Applications s'intégrant à Microsoft Powerpoint :
Accent Accelerate, Auric Prospector, DocGen, Knovio Pro, Lucidchart, MasterControl, Microsoft Planner, Qorus Software, Webinato, Windward Studios
Ressources d'aide disponibles pour Microsoft Powerpoint :
FAQ, Forum, Base de connaissances, Support en ligne, Support téléphonique, Tutoriels vidéo