Advanced Animation

Monday, January 5th, 2009 5 comments

thumb-animation

This Advanced Animation PowerPoint tutorial demonstrates how to combine animations for advanced effects. The PowerPoint tutorial shows how to create advanced effects by combining animations onto multiple copies of an object.

The Advanced Animation tutorial also covers techniques for keeping track of animation effects using PowerPoint’s advanced timeline.

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5 Comments to Advanced Animation

  1. #1

    Yulia

    10:56 am, August 28th, 2009

    It’s great info. Lots of new skills to gain. Thanks

  2. #2

    ADVANCED PRESENTATION

    9:17 pm, February 1st, 2010

    It’s very interesting – really it’s very useful. Many thanks to all teams of this website, it really will be the best favourite website for me and for others.

  3. #3

    Jessica Pyne

    12:48 am, February 2nd, 2010

    Thank you for the kind comments – we’ll keep updating! Glad that you find this useful.

  4. #4

    John Britton

    4:25 pm, August 23rd, 2012

    Can you solve my problem.
    I add a motion path to an object.
    I copy the object to get it to appear at the end of the motion path.
    I cannot find the way to do this without a bounce effect when I ‘disappear’ the original and ‘appear’ the copy.
    How do I make an alignment of the two when the original is not shown at the end of its path?

  5. #5

    Jessica Pyne

    5:15 pm, August 23rd, 2012

    Hi John,

    Our design team has come back with the following solution to your issue:

    Step 1: Make a copy of the object.
    Step 2: Add a ‘motion path’ effect to the selected object.
    Step 3: Place the copied object directly central over the end-point (red arrow) of the motion path.
    Step 4: On the original object add a ‘Fade-out’ animation from the ‘Exit effects.’ Then click in the ‘custom animation’ tab to make the animation appear ‘with previous.
    Step 5: On the copied object add a ‘Fade in’ animation and add the ‘after previous timing.’
    This should ensure that the object fades smoothly and is aligned as it transitions to its new position.

    Does this help? Please let us know if not, and we can look into the matter further for you!