The right graph is an essential tool for presenting data, but if the data sets aren’t clearly displayed, the labels are too small, or the graph doesn’t animate in an audience-friendly way, you can’t be sure the audience sees the significance of the data.
Watch our free tutorial clips to learn not only how to create graphs but also how to animate them and call attention to key data points. Includes tutorials on animating and editing graphs.
10th August - Free tutorial – Animating graphs in PowerPoint 2007 so that data sets build in slide shows, enhancing the audience’s ability to assimilate information.PowerPoint Training
3rd August - Free tutorial on formatting graphs in PowerPoint 2007. Changing layouts and styles to give a more professional feel to graphs in presentations.PowerPoint Training
18th November - This Editing Graphs PowerPoint tutorial includes using chart tools to adjust Excel data and using analysis commands in PowerPoint 2007. PowerPoint Training
23rd October - Free tutorial covers creating graphs in PowerPoint 2007. Includes using Excel to enter data, adjusting the graph data and format, labelling data, and positioning. PowerPoint Training
2nd June - This Effective Graphs PowerPoint presentation takes the form of a video explaining how to use graphs to present clear messages in PowerPoint.PowerPoint Training
1st June - This Building Graphs PowerPoint tutorial demonstrates how to present graphs effectively. When comparing data on a graph, data should be introduced gradually.PowerPoint Training
m62's monthly newsletter
- Corporate Presentation Tips
- Visual Aids Gone Wrong
- Seven Aspects of Highly Effective Presentations
- Presentation Ideas
- Company Presentation, Brand, and Compliance
- Improving a Sales Presentation
- Presentation Tips that Suck
- Presentation Agency Selection
- Presentation Optimisation
- The Right Visuals
- Advanced PowerPoint Training
Adrianne Carter, General Manager, SBXL
Our presentation now feels much more powerful, and more likely to be remembered. The message hasn’t changed in itself, but it is now much more precise. The way our points are visualised ensures that we are not tempted to waffle, or to read off the screen.