Sanofi Aventis

Friday, January 16th, 2009 , 4 comments

sanofi-aventisSanofi Aventis, a leading global pharmaceutical company, contributes to improving life by providing a broad offering of medicines, vaccines, and integrated healthcare solutions adapted to local needs and means. R&D teams work on a global approach to patients, offering innovative therapeutic strategies in thrombosis, cardiovascular diseases, diabetes, vaccines, oncology, the central nervous system disorders and internal medicine.

Sanofi-aventis totalled a full year sales of 27. 6 billion of euros in 2008.

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4 Comments to Sanofi Aventis

  1. #1

    Somayeh

    7:00 am, June 2nd, 2010

    please tell me how can i have this presentation!

  2. #2

    Jessica Pyne

    2:43 pm, June 2nd, 2010

    Sorry Somayeh, but we cannot send these slides out, as they are the property of Sanofi Aventis. Browse the rest of our PowerPoint slides for files you can download personally.

  3. #3

    Janet Bornemann

    1:38 am, November 10th, 2010

    Thank you for including these step-by-step videos on your website. They are nicely narrated and explain the process well. It appears to me that some of your solutions are visually complex. In other words, lots of little graphics per slide. In some cases they seem overly clustered with graphics. On the plus side, though, I notice that these little images are introduced sequentially, which helps to clarify the slide. I was wondering if you used large single images in any of your presentations? Those are the kinds that really capture my attention.

  4. #4

    Joby Blume

    11:00 am, November 10th, 2010

    Janet, we try to use the right type of visuals for the situation. The issue with single ‘Presentation Zen’ style graphics for a slide sequence like this would be that it would be difficult to actually find an image that was more than decoration. Full-screen images look nice, but I’m not sure that they would help to explain what pharmacogenomics is. People think about the ‘Presentation Zen’ approach and think that it’s the answer for everything, but outside of conference keynote presentations, when trying to explain difficult concepts, is not a time we would recommend using full-screen images just because they look nice.

    Effective is the key, not pretty.