You usually work with only one presentation at a given time. But occasionally, you may need to open two or
more presentations at once. E.g., to copy text or slides from one presentation to another.
If a presentation contains sensitive or confidential data, you can encrypt the file and protect it with a
Encryption is a type of "scrambling" done to the file so that nobody can see it, either from within
PowerPoint or with any other type of file-browsing utility.
By default, all files in PowerPoint (and all of the Office applications) are saved to Documents
folder or library (or My Documents under Windows XP) for the current user.
Each user has his or her own version of this folder, so that each person's documents are kept separate
depending on who is logged in to the PC.
Sometimes you want to show your presentation on different computer, and that computer does not have same
fonts as your PC.
To display properly that presentation, you should embed the fonts in your presentation so that the desired
fonts will be available on the other PC.
You can add some commands to the Quick Access Toolbar, for example, Subscript and
Creating custom menus in PowerPoint is a funny feature you can use to create groups of the options that you
use most often, and then plug them into the menu you name and use yourself.
You can increase the number of recently used presentations up to 50, and you can pin (fasten) particular of
them to the menu so that they remain there even if you haven't used them recently.
By default, PowerPoint shows document tooltips (or ScreenTips) when you hover on a button, but this option
can be turned off.
When you need as much space as possible on the screen to view a document, you can collapse (or minimize) the
Ribbon and then restore it very simple.
When you first start most of the Office 2016 applications, you'll see a new feature called the Start