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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

PowerPoint Presentation On Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2007 Training

PPT On Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2007 Training

Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2007 Training Presentation Transcript:
1. Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2007 Training
[Notes to trainer:
For detailed help in customizing this template, see the very last slide. Also, look for additional lesson text in the notes pane of some slides.
Because this presentation contains a Macromedia Flash animation, saving the template may cause a warning message to appear regarding personal information. Unless you add information to the properties of the Flash file itself, this warning does not apply to this presentation. Click OK on the message.]

2. Course contents
Overview: A hands-on introduction
Lesson 1: Get your bearings—what’s changed and why
Lesson 2: Get to work in PowerPoint
Lesson 3: A new file format

3. Overview: A hands-on introduction
When you first open PowerPoint 2007, you’ll see that the user interface has changed. A new structure is in place for PowerPoint commands. This new design will help you more easily find and use the features you need and create great presentations. This course will give you a head start with what’s changed and why. After learning what’s new, you won’t want to turn back.

4. Course goals
Gain an understanding of how the new user interface works, and learn to use it with confidence.
Find out how to do the things you typically do to create and prepare a presentation.
Learn to use the new file format in PowerPoint in the way that’s best for you.

5. Get your bearings—what’s changed and why
In this lesson, you’ll get some background on the Ribbon’s design and see its structure in detail so that you start to feel comfortable using it. You’ll also find out about other aspects of PowerPoint 2007, like keyboard shortcuts, the Quick Access Toolbar, and more.

6. The Ribbon
This set of most-used commands extends across the first layer, or tab, of the Ribbon, called the Home tab. Displayed as buttons, text boxes, and menus, these commands support frequent tasks, including copying and pasting, adding slides, changing slide layout, formatting and positioning text, and finding and replacing text. There are other tabs on the Ribbon. Each tab is devoted to a type of work you do when you create a presentation. Buttons on each tab are arranged in logical groups. The most popular buttons in each group are the largest. Even newer commands that customers have asked for but may not have discovered in earlier versions are now much more visible. The animation gives you an idea of how all this looks. [Note to trainer: To play the animation when viewing the slide show, right-click the animation and click Play. After playing the file once, you may have to click Rewind (after right-clicking) and then click Play. If you’re clicking the slide to make text enter or to advance to the next slide but nothing’s happening, click away from the animation. Sometimes you have to click twice. If you have problems viewing the animation, see the notes for the last slide in this presentation about playing a Macromedia Flash animation. If you still have problems viewing the animation, the slide that follows this one is a duplicate slide with static art. Delete either the current slide or the next slide before showing the presentation.]

7. The Ribbon
Why revamp the old command system? Because the new system better supports how you work in PowerPoint. Research shows that people favor certain commands and tend to use them over and over. So now those commands are the most prominent and visible—you don’t have to hunt for them on menus or toolbars that aren’t displayed.

8. For more please refer our PPT. Thank You.

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