For some reason can be informative to create several shapes with one background picture and move some of them apart. Moving shapes is easy, but how to keep the background image flowing through them all?
The Jigsaw puzzle is a perfect illustration of a seemingly solid but unstable structure. The building up or disintegrating of such structures serves a good illustration of many business processes.
Here you will see how to combine different Jigsaw puzzle drawing techniques to create a photo-realistic puzzle with the fallen-out piece. By adding the falling-out pieces one by one, you can illustrate the dissolution process.
If you have mastered realistic 3D Jigsaw puzzles, then you are ready to make them even more vivid. The background image will make them look like real Jigsaw puzzles from eBay. The 3D rotation will add dynamics to the falling pieces.
Is it really necessary to create a chart in Excel and then import it to your PowerPoint presentation? Here you will see how to create a complex chart in PowerPoint that later will be used for adding additional effects.
During the presentation, you need to attract and retain the audience's attention. Slides that look like
a blackboard with charts and diagrams drawn with chalk can help to keep wandering eyes on your
PowerPoint offers a variety of predefined charts, pictures, texts, and diagrams, but still, many presentations look alike. This tip describes some of the features of PowerPoint that will allow you to create graphs and charts with chalk, pencil, or crayon effects, just like in childhood.
Some popular presentations show slides that mimic blackboards, and charts or diagrams look drawn with chalk. Here you will find some tricks that help to create slides like this:
Hand-drawn diagrams and flowcharts have become popular lately, but you cannot use default PowerPoint shapes to create them. In this tip, you will see how to create a custom arrow shape with a freehand effect.