Design and delivery cis
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Design and delivery cis

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This is a presentation on the steps to a successful powerpoint.

This is a presentation on the steps to a successful powerpoint.

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  • Keep the layout of the power point slide very simple. This makes it easy for the audience to keep track of the information as you present. Also it doesn’t look overwhelming to the viewers.
  • If there are too many bullet points, the audience will lose focus. Too much text on the slide is not a good thing.
  • Use object builds and slide transitions judiciously. Object builds (also called animations), such as bullet points, should not be animated on every slide.
  • Use high quality graphics, including photographs. You can take your own high quality photographs with your digital camera.
  • You clearly need a consistent visual theme throughout your presentation, but most templates included in PowerPoint have been seen by your audience countless times. No audience will be excited about a cookie-cutter presentation.
  • Use charts to show percentages and to further illustrate your points. This also is a great way to keep your audience focused.
  • Colors evokes feelings. Color is emotional. The right color can help persuade and motivate. Studies show that color usage can increase interest and improve learning comprehension and retention.
  • Fonts communicate subtle messages in and of themselves, which is why you should choose fonts deliberately. Use the same font set throughout your entire slide presentation and use no more than two complementary fonts. 
  • Use video and audio when appropriate. Using video clips to show concrete examples promotes active cognitive processing, which is the natural way people learn.
  • According to the Segmentation Principle of multimedia learning theory, people comprehend better when information is presented in small chunks or segments. By getting out of the Slide view and into the Slide Sorter view, you can see how the logical flow of your presentation is progressing. 
  • Be passionate about your topic and let that enthusiasm come out. It is hard for the audience to be interested in your presentation if you are not even interested.
  • If you press the “B” key while your PowerPoint or Keynote slide is showing, the screen will go blank. This is useful if you need to digress or move off the topic presented on the slide. By having the slide blank, all the attention can now be placed back on you. 
  • Try looking at individuals rather than scanning the group. Since you are using a computer, you never need to look at the screen behind you — just glance down at the computer screen briefly. One sure way to lose an audience is to turn your back on them. And while you’re maintaining great eye contact, don’t forget to smile as well.
  • If you are speaking in a meeting room or a classroom, the temptation is to turn the lights off so that the slides look better. But go for a compromise between a bright screen image and ambient room lighting.
  • First impressions are powerful. The first 2-3 minutes of the presentation are the most important. The audience wants to like you and they will give you a few minutes at the beginning to engage them,don’t miss the opportunity. 
  • Humans have short attention spans when it comes to passively sitting and listening to a speaker. Audience attention is greatest at the opening and then again when you say something like “In conclusion….” This is just the human condition, especially so for the busy worker of today.
  • Practice makes perfect. If you know you get nervous talking in front of large audiences, practice what/how you are going to present. This will make the actual presentation less stressful and also more professional.
  • Get closer to your audience by moving away from or in front of the podium. The podium is a barrier between you and the audience, but the goal of our presentation is to connect with the audience. Removing physical barriers between you and the audience will help you build rapport and make a connection.
  • To advance your slides and builds, use a small, handheld remote. A handheld remote will allow you to move away from the podium. 

Design and delivery cis Design and delivery cis Presentation Transcript

  • Design and Delivery of a PowerPoint Michael Batiste
  • Design Design Keep it simple Keep it Simple http://www.flickr.com/photos/jonathancohen/3630809281
  • Limit Bullet Points http://www.flickr.com/photos/pontla/10441660153
  • Limit Transitions http://www.flickr.com/photos/apollo1981/147832776
  • High Quality Graphics http://www.flickr.com/photos/dcsl/3268208595
  • Avoid Templates http://www.flickr.com/photos/phoenixdailyphoto/1467681879
  • Charts/ Visuals Sales 1st Qtr 2nd Qtr 3rd Qtr 4th Qtr
  • Colors http://www.flickr.com/photos/doug/3765850795
  • Font Type http://www.flickr.com/photos/jjpacres/3293117576
  • Add Sound/videos http://www.flickr.com/photos/usnavy/5787582212
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/vanf/5336855585
  • Delivery Passion http://www.flickr.com/photos/mrsannino/4753375856
  • The “B” Key http://www.flickr.com/photos/kalexanderson/6659298473
  • Eye Contact http://www.flickr.com/photos/doug88888/4178931297
  • Keep The Lights On http://www.flickr.com/photos/andrewtijou/6242708679
  • Start Strong http://www.flickr.com/photos/aboyandhisbike/3735000215
  • Keep Your Talk Short http://www.flickr.com/photos/tommikomulainen/3380715154
  • Practice http://www.flickr.com/photos/kharied/4442488062
  • Distance from Podium http://www.flickr.com/photos/lynnfriedman/9319881598
  • Remote Control http://www.flickr.com/photos/jeffhester/6183627891
  • References 1. Effective Presentation Design & Delivery, http://guides.library.georgetown.edu/content.php?pid=465621&sid=384 2911 2. 10 slide design tips for producing powerful and effective presentations, http://www.techrepublic.com/article/10-slide-design-tips-forproducing-powerful-and-effective-presentations/ 3. Top 10 Delivery Tips, http://www.garrreynolds.com/preso-tips/deliver/ 4. Power Point Presentation Advice, http://www.cob.sjsu.edu/splane_m/presentationtips.htm 1. 7 Tips for designing and delivering Power Point Presentations, http://www.sc.edu/cte/guide/powerpoint/