How to Convert a Word Document to a Video
If you have a particular part of a Word document you would like to use in a video, you can do so using free native programs in Windows. The "Print Screen" tool, along with the program Microsoft Paint, let you capture what's on your screen, such as a Word document, and save it as a picture. The program Windows Movie Maker allows you to take images, videos and music, and combine them into a movie.
Double-click your Word document to open it in Microsoft Word. Scroll down to the part you want to convert. Press the "Print Screen" key on your keyboard. It's located next to F12.
Video of the Day
Click "Start" and select "All Programs," then "Accessories," followed by "Paint." Click "Edit" in Paint and select "Paste." The Word document image appears. Click "File" and select "Save."
Click "Start" in Windows and select "Windows Movie Maker," under "All Programs."
Click "File" in Windows Movie Maker and select "Import Media Items." Select the Word image and click "Import." Click and drag the image down to the "Video" section below.
Import any music you want as well, and drag it down to the "Audio" section. Click on the image where it appears under the Video section time line and stretch it out so that it plays from the "0" mark to the end of the song. Click "File" and select "Save" to save the video.
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17 fun presentation ideas (with video!) to wow your audience
- 30 Jun 2016
So you want to be the next Steve Jobs. Or Martin Luther King. Or any other dazzling orator you look up to. But you need a little something to add to your presentation ideas – you don’t want to bore people to death with Powerpoint.
Whether you’re creating a sales presentation, an event presentation, or just showing your travel video to Uncle Ron, we’ve compiled some of the best ways to get your audience seriously hyped up about your message.
Biteable offers online video presentation software, so we know a thing or two about making engaging presentation videos. In this guide, we share some of our favorite video presentation inspiration and show you some of the different types of presentations you might consider.
When you’re ready to make your own video presentation, head over to Biteable for hundreds of brandable templates, video scenes, and workplace-ready animations. With Biteable, making a video presentation is as easy as making a PowerPoint – only a whole lot more fun.
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Types of video presentations
If you’re looking to win over your audience with a presentation, videos are the best way to do it. According to Insivia, viewers retain 95% of a message when they see it in a video, but only 10% if they have to read on-screen text.
When you’re making your presentation, you could either make your video the whole presentation, or just a part of the whole. Did you know, for example, that you can embed a video in a Powerpoint document? Either is possible with our video templates and it can be interesting to mix things up once in a while.
There are four main types of presentations:
Picking the right one will ensure you’re onto a winner with your video presentation. For example, if you’re onboarding some new employees, you might choose a video template that’s an informative presentation like this one:
Or, if you want to show off how something works, a demonstration presentation might be what you want to create:
A persuasive presentation would involve creating a video more like this charity infographic example:
And if you want something a little more inspirational, try something like this positive quote video template.
But that’s not all, folks! If you’d like to check out more awesome Biteable video templates, visit our templates page here .
Creative (and fun!) video presentation ideas
You’ve now picked the type of presentation you need. But how do you get creative with your video?
First of all, it’s important your video is top-notch. Without high-quality graphics and production value, your message may fall by the wayside. Choose online video presentation software that’s easy to use and makes great-looking videos. That’s where Biteable comes in.
Whatever the topic of your presentation, your video format and design need to match the overall tone and message.
Delivering a corporate presentation on climate change? A fast-paced, wildly colorful template with upbeat music is going to feel a little off-message.
To identify how to design your presentation, think about the feelings you want to evoke in your audience. Want them to be crying with laughter? Moved to tears? Motivated into taking action? Pinpointing the emotions behind your presentation will help you choose the right template and make the best video possible.
17 great presentation ideas
Now you’ve nailed down the type of video presentation you want to make, it’s time to master the finer details. Here’s just some of the ways you can make your message sing.
1. Start with a bold statement
A bold statement can capture your audience’s attention right from the get-go. Your statement should offer something slightly unusual and maybe even a little controversial. Something to make people sit up and take notice.
2. Tell a story
One of the best ways to get your audience’s attention is to tell a story – it’ll hit them right in the feels.
A personal, human story works because it the audience can relate to it on a personal level. Think about some stand-out examples of human stories that relate to your business or idea, and tell that story so people will connect with the central character. The bigger the emotion the better: love, longing, overcoming obstacles, things we’ve all had to deal with at some point in our lives.
Think about the ‘story arc’ – how will you frame your message so the audience immediately empathizes?
If you’re selling trainers, perhaps you’ll talk about someone who’s training for a marathon. If you’re lobbying for women’s rights, perhaps you’ll tell a story of when a passing comment affected you deeply. Maybe you should think back to the decision that started your business, and start your presentation with that.
Here’s a great example of storytelling from one of the world’s top brands:
3. Use music
Music has great power to support and enhance the emotion in a video presentation, and has been proven to sustain an audience’s attention and aid in information retention. Music is used in movies to suggest an emotional state to the viewer, so why not in a video presentation?
Modern, up-tempo music will snap people to attention at the right moment, while slow, minor-key sounds relax the brain, which is useful for reviewing content so it can slip more easily into long-term memory.
It can be a struggle to find good quality royalty free music , but here at Biteable we have a selection of great royalty free tracks (or you can upload your own if you’re that way inclined).
Music is one of the most critical (and often overlooked) aspects of any presentation. Here’s a good example of a Biteable template where the music does a great job of supporting the message.
4. Visual metaphor
Research has shown that combining pictures and text is one of the best ways to help people engage with and retain information. There’s something about how our brain works that makes text by itself far less memorable, so if you can combine something visual with your message, you’ll keep people’s attention longer and they’ll remember more of your presentation.
Talking to a group of people about taking action on something that scares them? A picture of someone diving or bungee jumping could work. Telling your boss how important that company retreat is next year? Show them an image of happy, relaxed people with their toes in the sand.
It doesn’t have to be obvious and clichéd, either. Closed doors, wide open roads, and lighting a candle all have subconscious messages that you don’t really need to explain. (Whatever you do, just don’t use the ultimate cliche: the overused ‘water ripple’ .)
5. Use questions
Questions can be a great way to open a presentation, because they encourage the audience to think for themselves. It opens them up to a realm of critical thinking, which is perfect when you’re gonna sock it to them with your impactful message.
‘Did you know 15 billion trees are cut down each year?’
‘Have you ever considered what life would be like if you didn’t have to save money?’
The art of asking questions in a presentation means you can incorporate them into your video as a great lead-in. Combined with some appropriate music, it can really get your audience thinking about the issue, and then you’ll go on to explain exactly what your solution is.
Having a laugh can really do a lot to win over an audience. There’s no need to be too serious, and even if you’re dealing with a heavy topic, lightening the mood can work wonders.
Whether you’re looking to create a funny sales video, an event presentation, or a presentation for an interview — one thing’s for sure, you can’t go wrong by including humor.
Simple. Effective. Powerful.
Repetition can be used in several ways: by offering several one-word sentences in a row (the repetition is in the rhythm), or by repeating a word or a key phrase several time throughout your presentation.
In his famous Stanford speech in 2005, for example, Steve Jobs concluded by saying “Stay hungry. Stay foolish.”
Repetition is powerful. It drives home your key message and strengthens your position.
8. Motion Graphics
Motion graphics are basically animation with text as a major component, and is a staple of what we do at Biteable.
When you use moving graphics in a presentation, it instantly captures attention. If your audience is just taking their seats, or are halfway through hearing your story, there’s no doubt they’ll sit up and take notice if you introduce some cool motion graphics, like this Meeting Tips example.
Although they can sometimes feel clichéd, quotes are a great way to impart a message in a presentation. Want your audience to understand something complex? A quote from Einstein should do it. Or would you like to say something meaningful and poetic? A couple of lines of Shakespeare should convey some wisdom.
10. Audio narration
Narration can give a different mood to your presentation, especially if the voice is powerful and the words are heartfelt. Use it to change the tone or pace of your presentation and it will certainly keep your audience hooked if there’s a danger of them losing interest.
11. Go bright with color
Color can have a huge effect on how your video comes across. Don’t be afraid to experiment. The contrasts of black and white can be extremely effective, but you can also grab people’s attention with some carefully-chosen primary and secondary colors, like in our Motion Graphics template.
12. Use illustrations
Illustrations are a great way to communicate information, especially if you’ve got lots to say. Whether you want to create a crowd of people or a cool depiction of some new fancy gadget, illustrations can draw the eye and make your presentation more interesting.
When you utilize infographics, you can pack in a huge amount of data and information without confusing your audience. Think pie charts, digital numbers, and ascending animated graphs. These can show your audience boring data in an exciting way.
14. Create interesting transitions
The one advantage of video over a standard presentation is that you can do all types of funky things with transitions, like a whip pan transition, when the camera quickly pans between scenes. It’s a bit like a wipe, but much faster. Check out our full article on transitions here .
15. Make it look cinematic
Adding a cinematic touch can help your audience feel receptive to your message because subconsciously, they will associate these elements with being at the cinema, eating popcorn, and generally having a good time.
16. Go retro
A cool, retro look for your presentation will make it hard to ignore. By going retro, you add a little bit of cheeky style to your message. You don’t need to go quite as retro as the template below, but taking a step back in time is a sure way to add a little bit of zing to things.
17. End on a meaningful note
Your presentation will only give your audience a lasting impression if you end it right.
It’s important to let the audience know what you want them to do next: to visit a website for more information, to ponder an idea or new direction, or to take action toward a particular goal.
An attention-grabbing visual will work really well here, along with a meaningful end to the music – a change of pace, volume, or pitch.
What’s the takeaway message? A strong CTA (call to action) will ensure your presentation is memorable and much more likely to be talked about.
Video brings your presentation alive
Of course, we’re a little biased here at Biteable, but we’ve also sat through enough mind-numbingly dull presentations to know that video offers a delightful treat for your audience. It brings your message to life in a way no other medium can.
Ready to start crafting your presentation? Check out our range of templates here .
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Do you wonder how long it takes to deliver your speech?
This website helps you convert the number of words into the time it takes to deliver your speech, online and for free. This tool is useful when preparing a speech or a presentation. The number of minutes you will take is dependent on the number of words and your speed of speech, or reading speed.
Note: This calculator provides an indication only.
Enter details below
The overview below provides an indication of the minutes for a speech (based on an average reading speed of 130 words per minute):
- Words in a 1 minute speech 130 words
- Words in a 2 minute speech 260 words
- Words in a 3 minute speech 390 words
- Words in a 4 minute speech 520 words
- Words in a 5 minute speech 650 words
- Words in a 10 minute speech 1300 words
- Words in a 15 minute speech 1950 words
- Words in a 20 minute speech 2600 words
- How long does a 500 word speech take? 3.8 minutes
- How long does a 1000 word speech take? 7.7 minutes
- How long does a 1250 word speech take? 9.6 minutes
- How long does a 1500 word speech take? 11.5 minutes
- How long does a 1750 word speech take? 13.5 minutes
- How long does a 2000 word speech take? 15.4 minutes
- How long does a 2500 word speech take? 19.2 minutes
- How long does a 5000 word speech take? 38.5 minutes
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30 presentation feedback examples
Jump to section
You're doing great
You should think of improving
Tips to improve
3 things to look for when providing presentation feedback
3 tips for giving effective feedback.
We’re all learning as we go.
And that’s perfectly OK — that’s part of being human. On my own personal growth journey, I know I need to get better at public speaking and presenting. It’s one of those things that doesn’t necessarily come naturally to me.
And I know there are plenty of people in my shoes. So when it comes to presenting in the workplace, it can be intimidating. But there’s one thing that can help people continue to get better at presentations: feedback .
The following examples not only relate to presentations. They can also be helpful for public speaking and captivating your audience.
You’re doing great
- You really have the natural ability to hand out presentation material in a very organized way! Good job!
- Your presentations are often compelling and visually stunning. You really know how to effectively captivate the audience. Well done!
- You often allow your colleagues to make presentations on your behalf. This is a great learning opportunity for them and they often thrive at the challenge.
- Keeping presentations focused on key agenda items can be tough, but you’re really good at it. You effectively outline exactly what it is that you will be discussing and you make sure you keep to it. Well done!!
- You created downloadable visual presentations and bound them for the client. Excellent way to portray the company! Well done!
- Your content was relevant and your format was visually appealing and easy to follow and understand. Great job! You’re a real designer at heart!
- You always remain consistent with the way you present and often your presentations have the same style and layout. This is great for continuity. Well done!
- You always remain consistent with every presentation, whether it be one on ones, small group chats, with peers, direct reports, and the company bosses. You have no problem presenting in any one of these situations. Well done!
- You are an effective presenter both to employees and to potential clients. When controversial topics come up, you deal with them in a timely manner and you make sure these topics are fully dealt with before moving on. Well done!
- You effectively command attention and you have no problem managing groups during the presentation.
You should think of improving
- You’re a great presenter in certain situations, but you struggle to present in others. Try to be more consistent when presenting so that you get one single-minded message across. This will also help you broaden your presentation skills by being able to portray one single idea or message.
- You tend to be a little shy when making presentations. You have the self-confidence in one-on-one conversations , so you definitely have the ability to make compelling presentations. Come on! You can do it!
- During presentations, there seems to be quite a lack of focus . I know it can be difficult to stick to the subject matter, however you need to in order for people to understand what the presentation is about and what is trying to be achieved.
- To engage with your audience and make them attentively listen to what you have to say, you need to be able to use your voice in an effective manner to achieve this. Try to focus on certain words that require extra attention and emphasis these words during your presentation.
- Knowing your audience is critical to the success of any presentation. Learn to pick up on their body language and social cues to gauge your style and tone. Listen to what your audience has to say and adjust your presentation accordingly.
- During presentations, it’s expected that there will be tough questions . Try to prepare at least a couple of days before the time so that you can handle these questions in an effective manner.
- To be an effective presenter you need to be able to adjust to varying audiences and circumstances. Try learning about who will be in the room at the time of the presentation and adjust accordingly.
- Remember not to take debate as a personal attack. You tend to lose your cool a little too often, which hinders the discussion and people feel alienated. You can disagree without conflict .
- The only way you are going to get better at public speaking is by practicing, practicing, practicing. Learn your speech by heart, practice in the mirror, practice in front of the mirror. Eventually, you’ll become a natural and you won't be afraid of public speaking any longer.
- Your presentations are beautiful and I have no doubt you have strong presentation software skills. However, your content tends to be a bit weak and often you lack the substance. Without important content, the presentation is empty.
Tips to improve
- Remember it’s always good to present about the things you are passionate about . When you speak to people about your passions they can sense it. The same goes for presentations. Identify what it is that excites you and somehow bring it into every presentation. it’ll make it easier to present and your audience will feel the energy you portray.
- Sometimes it can be easier to plan with the end result in mind. Try visualizing what it is you are exactly expecting your audience to come away with and develop your presentation around that.
- Simplicity is a beautiful thing. Try to keep your presentations as simple as possible. Make it visually appealing with the least amount of words possible. Try interactive pictures and videos to fully immerse your audience in the presentation.
- It’s a fine balance between winging the presentation and memorizing the presentation. If you wing it too much it may come across as if you didn't prepare. If you memorize it, the presentation may come off a bit robotic. Try to find the sweet spot, if you can.
- When presenting, try to present in a way that is cause for curiosity . Make people interested in what you have to say to really captivate them. Have a look at some TED talks to get some tips on how you can go about doing this.
- Remember presentations should be about quality, not quantity. Presentations that are text-heavy and go on for longer than they should bore your audience and people are less likely to remember them.
- Try to arrive at every staff meeting on time and always be well prepared. This will ensure that meetings will go smoothly in the future.
- Remember to respect other people's time by always arriving on time or five minutes before the presentation.
- Remember to ask the others in the meeting for their point of view if there are individuals during presentations.
- If you notice presentations are deviating off-topic, try to steer it back to the important topic being discussed.
Presentation feedback can be intimidating. It’s likely the presenter has spent a good deal of time and energy on creating the presentation.
As an audience member, you can hone in on a few aspects of the presentation to help frame your feedback. If it's an oral presentation, you should consider also audience attention and visual aids.
It’s important to keep in mind three key aspects of the presentation when giving feedback.
- Were the key messages clear?
- Was the speaker clear and concise in their language?
- Did the presenter clearly communicate the key objectives?
- Did the presenter give the audience clear takeaways?
- How well did the presenter’s voice carry in the presentation space?
- Was the presentation engaging?
- How well did the presenter capture their audience?
- Did the presenter engage employees in fun or innovative ways?
- How interactive was the presentation?
- How approachable did the presenter appear?
- Was the presentation accessible to all?
Body language and presence
- How did the presenter carry themselves?
- Did the presenter make eye contact with the audience?
- How confident did the presenter appear based on nonverbal communication?
- Were there any nonverbal distractions to the presentation? (i.e. too many hand gestures, facial expressions, etc.)
There are plenty of benefits of feedback . But giving effective feedback isn’t an easy task. Here are some tips for giving effective feedback.
1. Prepare what you’d like to say
I’m willing to bet we’ve all felt like we’ve put our foot in our mouth at one point or another. Knee-jerk, emotional reactions are rarely helpful. In fact, they can do quite the opposite of help.
Make sure you prepare thoughtfully. Think through what feedback would be most impactful and helpful for the recipient. How will you word certain phrases? What’s most important to communicate? What feedback isn’t helpful to the recipient?
You can always do practice runs with your coach. Your coach will serve as a guide and consultant. You can practice how you’ll give feedback and get feedback … on your feedback. Sounds like a big loop, but it can be immensely helpful.
2. Be direct and clear (but lead with empathy)
Have you ever received feedback from someone where you’re not quite sure what they’re trying to say? Me, too.
I’ve been in roundabout conversations where I walk away even more confused than I was before. This is where clear, direct, and concise communication comes into play.
Be clear and direct in your message. But still, lead with empathy and kindness . Feedback doesn’t need to be harsh or cruel. If it’s coming from a place of care, the recipient should feel that care from you.
3. Create dialogue (and listen carefully)
Feedback is never a one-way street. Without the opportunity for dialogue, you’re already shutting down and not listening to the other person. Make sure you’re creating space for dialogue and active listening . Invite questions — or, even better, feedback. You should make the person feel safe, secure, and trusted . You should also make sure the person feels heard and valued.
Your point of view is just that: it's one perspective. Invite team members to share their perspectives, including positive feedback .
You might also offer the recipient the opportunity for self-evaluation . By doing a self-evaluation, you can reflect on things like communication skills and confidence. They might come to some of the same important points you did — all on their own.
Now, let’s go practice that feedback
We're all learners in life.
It's OK to not be perfect . In fact, we shouldn't be. We're perfectly imperfect human beings, constantly learning , evolving, and bettering ourselves.
The same goes for tough things like presentations. You might be working on perfecting your students' presentation. Or you might want to get better at capturing your audience's attention. No matter what, feedback is critical to that learning journey .
Even a good presentation has the opportunity for improvement . Don't forget the role a coach can play in your feedback journey.
Your coach will be able to provide a unique point of view to help you better communicate key points. Your coach can also help with things like performance reviews , presentation evaluations, and even how to communicate with others.
Madeline is a writer, communicator, and storyteller who is passionate about using words to help drive positive change. She holds a bachelor's in English Creative Writing and Communication Studies and lives in Denver, Colorado. In her spare time, she's usually somewhere outside (preferably in the mountains) — and enjoys poetry and fiction.
How to not be nervous for a presentation — 13 tips that work (really!)
How to give a good presentation: 8 tips, reading the room gives you an edge — no matter who you're talking to, josh bersin on the importance of talent management in the modern workplace, the self presentation theory and how to present your best self, overcoming distraction in the federal workforce, coaching insider: trusting your team as a new manager, an exclusive conversation with fred kofman, the 11 tips that will improve your public speaking skills, stay connected with betterup, get our newsletter, event invites, plus product insights and research..
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How to Create a Video Presentation in PowerPoint
Have you ever gone on YouTube to watch just one video, only to find yourself stuck there a few hours later? You aren’t the only one. TechJury reports that last year the combined watch count on YouTube was 5 billion views per day.
People really love videos. According to a report by Forrester Research , they are 75% more likely to be engaged by videos over documents, articles, and other forms of plain media. This is the reason more and more companies are using them for their business tasks. One of the more popular forms of video is a video presentation. In this article, we’ll explain what a video presentation is, what it’s used for, and show how to create high-quality video presentations step by step.
- What Is a Video Presentation
- Why Make a Video Presentation
How to Create a Video Presentation
The top 5 tools for making video presentations, how to turn your powerpoint presentation into a video, tips and best practices for making video presentations, faq on video presentations, what is a video presentation.
A video presentation is a popular format of multimedia content with a duration of several seconds or minutes that shows the benefits of a product, service, or any idea with the help of interesting graphic images, concise text, and appropriate narration. People use it in various aspects of business: from marketing campaigns and generating customer leads, onboarding and training employees, B2B communication, all the way to presenting an enterprise at expos or conventions.
Video presentations can take on a variety of formats. They can include fully animated explainer videos, cartoons, invitation videos, screencasts, tutorials, video ads, promo videos, marketing videos, product demos, or PowerPoint slides narrated by a talking head. Ultimately, the choice of format is yours.
Why Make a Video Presentation?
Besides being more appealing than a basic cut-and-dry content piece, video presentations are also:
- Persuasive. Video presentations are better able to persuade their target audience through audio-visual design, storytelling, bringing emotions, ideas, and sounds into the mix.
- Better for information retention. Invisia reports that viewers retain 95% of a message in video form, as compared to 10% when reading it in text. Thus, educators often use video presentations within the framework of the digital storytelling concept or when pre-installing new educational material. Here you will find detailed information about how you can apply digital storytelling in your lessons.
- Accessible anytime, anywhere. People love to spend time on their phones and tablets, and they prefer to browse videos on them. Emarketer found that 75% of all videos are played on cell phones and tablets.
- Time efficient. Video presentations are meant to enable the maker to break down the data into smaller, easily processable chunks. This allows viewers to explore larger amounts of information quicker and easier.
Now, we’ll show you step by step, how to make a video presentation with the iSpring Suite authoring toolkit. Later, we’ll also provide you with the other tools and presentation makers that can help you author a video presentation fast.
iSpring Suite is an easy-to-use tool – all that’s required to create stunning video presentations is knowing how to use PowerPoint. You can convert your slides that you’ve made in PowerPoint, record a separate video, or you can combine the two to make a picture-in-picture video. iSpring Suite works directly in PowerPoint and allows you to add narration to slides. You can use the built-in video editor to add a professional touch and apply captions, transitions, effects, and more.
If you still don’t have iSpring Suite, download the program for free and install it on your computer right now.
Here are five steps you need to take in order to make a video presentation in minutes.
Step 1. Add a video narration Step 2. Synchronize video with slides Step 3. Switch layouts in slide properties Step 4. Customize your player template Step 5. Publish your video presentation
Watch the video tutorial or continue reading the article.
How to make a video presentation
Step 1. Add a video narration
Open your slides in PowerPoint. Then go to the iSpring Suite tab and click on Manage Narration .
Once the iSpring Narration Editor window appears, you can either record a new video narration or import an existing video file.
Importing a video file
To import an existing video file, click on the Video button in the Import tab.
Find the video file and click on the Open button.
Tip: You can insert multiple videos at once. To do that, press and hold the Ctrl key while choosing several files.
In the Import Video window, you have the choice of importing your video at the current cursor position or at the beginning of a slide of your choice.
Note: If you choose to import your video at the beginning of a certain slide, you will have the option of selecting the Adjust slide duration option. This will adjust the slide you have selected to the length of your video.
Recording a narration
To record yourself narrating on a webcam, click on the Record Video button on the editor’s toolbar.
The Record Video Narration panel will appear.
You can add a video narration for one or several slides at a time. To record video for the current slide, mark Process current slide only.
Step 2. Synchronize video with slides
Now it’s time to synchronize your video with your slides and animation effects. The latter are displayed as yellow bars on the Slides timeline. The great thing is that you’ll be able to choose the exact moment when an animation will appear while watching the video. This way, the effects will perfectly correspond to the narration in your video presentation.
Note : This is only applicable if you have animation effects attached to your slides.
The sync process is quite simple to use. Just place the cursor where the sync should begin and click the Sync button on the toolbar.
A Sync panel will appear above the timeline. Click on the Start Sync button to start the process.
The Start Sync button will be replaced with the Next Slide or Next Animation button, depending on the next element in sequence. Click on those buttons at the appropriate moments. Hit the Next Animation button at the point in the narration where you would like to start the next animation. For example, if you are listing information, you can have each new item appear when the narrator mentions it in the video narration.
Once you have finished, click on Done to quit the Sync mode. Then hit the Save & Close button in the upper-left corner.
Step 3. Switch layouts in slide properties
iSpring allows you to publish materials using one of two players: the highly customizable Universal player or the Video Lecture player, which displays the video presentation in a 50/50 layout and allows viewers to change the proportion between video and slides at any time.
The Universal player features three layouts for a video presentation:
- The Full layout displays the slide, sidebar, and navigation panel.
The No Sidebar layout displays the slide and the navigation panel only.
The Maximized Video layout displays the video in the center, the slide on the sidebar, and the navigation panel.
Your slides don’t have to have the same layout. You can highlight key points by changing the proportion between information on screen and the video for each slide. To do that, click on Slide Properties on the toolbar.
In the Layout column, pick the desired layout for a particular slide from the drop-down list.
The layouts for the Video Lecture player can be changed at any time during playback. You can still preset them, and they will work as follows:
- The Full layout displays video and slides in equal proportions.
The No Sidebar layout displays the full slide with a miniaturized video.
The Maximized Video layout will show the enlarged video and a smaller slide.
It is insisted that you set slides to advance automatically for the entire presentation. To do that, in the Presentation Explorer , select all slides and click on the Auto button.
Step 4. Customize your player template
The built-in presentation player has flexible customization options: you can provide your viewers with the presenter’s info, a brand logo, outline, and more. First, let’s choose what player to use. Click on Player on the product ribbon, and choose whether to use the Universal or Video Lecture player , as shown in the picture.
For this guide on making a video presentation, we will use the Universal player . To customize it, click on Templates . There are a number of player templates to choose from. We will use the Online Lecture with Video template as an example.
You can also experiment with the settings, doing things like turning off the outline and notes by clicking on the Layout button on the ribbon. Here’s what our player will look like:
Additionally, you can customize a presentation to match your corporate branding colors by choosing one of the built-in color schemes or creating your own.
When you’ve finished customizing the player, click on Apply & Close in the upper left corner. Well done, you’ve put finishing touches for your video presentation.
Step 5. Publish your video presentation
When your video presentation is ready, the last step is to publish it to web format so it can be easily accessed via a browser.
In the Publish Presentation window, select the My Computer tab from the left-hand menu. Enter the presentation title and select a Local folder where the presentation will be saved. Under Output Options , choose a format. We’ll be publishing to HTML5 format to make our video presentation play seamlessly across all platforms and devices. You can learn more about publishing presentations here .
In case you want to know more about other tools to make a video presentation, there are software solutions available that also come with a shallow learning curve. These apps range from video recording or video editing software all the way to animating your own cartoons. Here’s an overview of five of the most powerful yet still easy-to-learn video presentation makers.
If you want to create a video presentation but don’t have the time to put layouts together, you can use the Camtasia video recorder software. Camtasia offers a library of templates and assets that users can use to build their own video projects. Users can also create their own templates and save them for later projects. Like iSpring, Camtasia allows you to record both screen and webcam. You can’t create slides in it, but it’s a good solution if you need to record and show yourself as well as everything you do on your computer monitor.
Animation is a universal language without limits: everybody loves it. Promotional cartoons are now available to everyone, thanks to software tools like PowToon . The service has an intuitive user interface and amazing comic graphics. You can start from scratch or use ready-made scenes and layouts that are editable with a drag-and-drop feature. The complete animated presentation can then be uploaded to YouTube channels or social media with one click.
Biteable is a video editing software that allows you to make professional-quality video presentations and animations online in minutes. It sacrifices the ability to capture video and record voiceovers for fully animated video. The ingredients are your own photos, texts, pre-made templates, and stock video footage. The styles of videos produced vary from animated graphics to live action. The really cool thing about this tool is the ability to create engaging video infographics.
With Emaze , spectacular visual presentations are at your fingertips. With an intuitive creator interface and a number of ready-made templates available, creating a video presentation is both easy and time-efficient. If you already have a PowerPoint presentation that you want to enhance, you can import it into Emaze and use its collection of tools – attaching photos, GIFs, videos, and 3-D images.
Animoto is an online video maker that allows you to create video presentations by simply dragging and dropping your own images and video clips into pre-built templates. To customize your videos, you can quickly adjust colors, fonts, music, add your company watermark, and more. No video editing experience is required.
If you’d like to know more about other tools for making video presentations, read our article on the Top 10 Video Presentation Makers for Promotion and Education .
By default, you can make your PowerPoint presentation into a video by saving it as one. It can be a solid choice if you don’t need narration for this video. But if you need to, you’ll still be able to record narrations from that menu, without going back to the original PowerPoint presentation.
Here’s what you need to do to download your slides as a video in PowerPoint:
- Click on the Create video tab to start downloading your video.
To make your presentation even better, consider the following tips for creating a successful video presentation:
- Make your videos short and sweet. Keep your video clips long enough to captivate your audience’s attention, but short enough to incite curiosity. Your goal is to maintain the viewer’s interest. Remember, the optimal length of a video presentation is no longer than 4-7 minutes.
- Keep to the point. Make your goals and objectives known at the start of the presentation and don’t stray from the message. Your text and visuals should relate to the subject matter and not detract from the goal of your video presentation.
- Add engaging elements. Enrich your video presentation with useful and interesting content. For example, add music, colorful infographic, embed YouTube videos, or insert interactive quizzes to effectively engage learners.
- End on a meaningful note. Leave your audience with something they can take away from the presentation. An idea, a short story, a visual representation of your product, or even a link to your website works to provide the strong ending needed to create a lasting impression.
Feel free to learn the answers to a few popular questions about making a video presentation.
How do I make an effective video presentation?
First and foremost, think about your audience. What are their ages, genders, and occupations? What is their prior knowledge on a topic or their level of proficiency? After you define this, choose the way you will present accordingly. You should connect with your audience emotionally and ‘speak their language.’ In this way, you’ll communicate knowledge and the right message to your learners.
Second, it will be useful to prepare a script for your video. Of course, the slideshow will support you, and you can base your speech on its content. But if you write an intro, outro, some key points, and transition words in advance, you will feel more confident, and reduce rambling or unnecessary pauses. This will help you focus on the effectiveness of your words.
How can I prepare myself for a video presentation?
Make sure you’re physically and technically ready. When speaking, prevent your mouth and throat from getting dry. You can use a lip balm and have a glass of water nearby to refresh during pauses. This will make you sound better, and your recording will be clearer. For recording, it’s better to choose a smaller quiet space to avoid echoes, and check your microphone sound.
Also read : → How To Record PowerPoint Presentation With Audio
What is the best video format for a PowerPoint presentation?
PowerPoint allows you to save your presentation in these video formats: MPEG-4 (or MP4 / .mp4), Windows Media Video (.wmv) or MOV (if it’s PowerPoint on a Mac). MPEG-4 is the most common video format and is widely supported. Opt for this if you have PowerPoint versions 2013, 2016, or 2019. With PowerPoint 2010, the Windows Media format is preferable.
We hope this post will help you turn a PowerPoint presentation into an engaging video lecture. To start creating video presentations and other kinds of eLearning content, try iSpring Suite today. Get a 14-day trial and access all of its features without spending a cent.
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Save a presentation in a different format
To make a PowerPoint presentation more accessible to people with disabilities, save it in an alternate format that can be read by a screen reader. Your audience can open it on a personal device or port it to a Braille reader.
Create a Word version of a presentation
In your PowerPoint presentation, select File > Export > Create Handouts > Create Handouts .
To display the presentation slides first, followed by the presentation notes, select Notes below slides.
To include the slide images in the Word document, select Paste .
To create the Word document, select OK .
Make the Word version of the presentation more accessible
To make your presentation handouts more informative to the screen reader users, add the slide titles as headings and alternative text to each slide image.
Add slide headings
People who use screen readers use headings to navigate the document.
In the Word version, add a colon after each slide number, and then copy and paste the appropriate title from the PowerPoint presentation.
Select the slide title, and then select Home > Heading 1 .
Once you’ve finished adding titles, check the outline of the presentation. Select View > Navigation Pane . Sometimes people who use screen readers or Braille review the navigation first to get an overview of the document.
Add alternative text to slide images
The slides are embedded as images to the Word version of your presentation. As the screen readers don’t read the text in the images, you need to add alternative text repeating the slide text and describing the slide content.
Right-click the slide image, and then select Picture > Alt Text .
Type the alt text that describes the slide content, not only the possible image on the slide. Also, repeat the slide text in the description.
Check the document for accessibility
Select Review > Check Accessibility .
If you’ve followed the Rules for the Accessibility Checker in your Word document, the inspection results shouldn’t show any errors.
Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible to people with disabilities
Improve accessibility with the Accessibility Checker
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It can be difficult to catch everything that’s covered in a live or broadcast presentation. People with disabilities appreciate an alternative version of the presentation, such as a Word or PDF document.
A Word or PDF version of a presentation can be read by all of your audience members, as well as by anyone using a screen reader. It can also be opened on a personal device, like a smartphone, or ported to a Braille reader.
Here’s a presentation about Skype for Business that we presented at a conference, opened in PowerPoint.
To begin, I’ll select File > Export > Create Handouts .
And then select Create Handouts to create a Word document – I’ll be able to save the Word version as a PDF after I’ve made it accessible.
Now I’ll decide how I want to arrange the pages in Word.
I like to put Notes below the slides, which is easier to navigate with a keyboard or screen reader.
And I’ll select Paste for Add slides to Microsoft Word document.
After a few seconds, the Word version opens.
In Word, I make sure I’m in Read Mode , so I can quickly scan the document.
I can see each slide has its own page with the slide notes below the slide.
Each slide is labeled with the slide number. People who use screen readers appreciate headings, which help them navigate.
I’m going to add some headings.
First, I’ll switch to an edit mode .
I’ll add the slide title and select it.
Now I’ll format it with Heading 1 Style.
Next, I’ll add alt text to the slide images.
These are embedded versions of the slide itself.
Screen readers read the embedded versions of the slide as images, so they don’t read the text in the images. I need to add alternative text repeating the slide text and describing the slide.
I select the first slide picture in the Word document, then right-click.
I select Picture , then select Alt Text .
Now I’ll type the alternative text:
Title slide and the presentation title, names of the presenters, and a description of what the background image shows.
I’ll make both of these changes on each slide.
I can check my progress in the Navigation pane.
Sometimes people who use screen readers or Braille review the navigation first to get an overview of the document.
I’ve finished a few steps to make this document accessible, so I’ll have Word check the document accessibility for anything else.
And it looks like I have only minor issues.
Blank characters are a bit irritating, because screen readers say, “Blank”. So here, the screen reader would say, “Blank Blank Blank Blank” over and over.
To fix these, just select the first item (“6 Characters”), and Word will highlight the location in the document.
I’ll Show paragraph marks so I can see the blank characters.
Here are 6 from the first slide. I’ll go ahead and delete these.
Repeat this for the remaining repeated blank characters from the list.
When I’m finished, I’ll save the document with a meaningful name. I can save it in Word or as a PDF file.
I now have an additional, accessible version of the presentation to share with anyone who needs it.
To learn more about accessibility, go to aka.ms/OfficeAccessibility
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There's nothing better than to have the perfect presentation to impress your audience. Create a professionally made presentations with our equally well-written presentation templates . We offer you 100% customizable documents with different designs and formats. All editable templates are suitable for any business and academic purposes—whether for company meetings, restaurant sales, research studies, thesis presentations, insurance agencies, etc. You will have our printable templates downloaded in your devices within minutes! These ready-made templates are made available for personalizing in any device you have with all versions of Microsoft Word. Stop wasting time and get your presentations done without any hassle with our presentation templates today!
How to Prepare Presentations with Microsoft Word
A presentation is a process of presenting a product or topic to an audience intended to inform and demonstrate that particular subject. Creating the perfect presentations will support your pitch and could get you to the next level of your objectives. Presentation materials could be a series of creative slides, brochures , flyers , or posters . The document is your key to impress your viewers. Don't have any idea on how to start one? Feel free to read further to find tips and steps on how to create a presentation effectively.
1. Determine the Presentation's Purpose
First and foremost, you should know the purpose of your presentation materials. Are you using it to present new products or project proposals ? Do you want to show annual sales? You need to consider your intentions to deliver precise information to your audiences.
2. Choose a Layout Design
Presentations come in different layouts. You need to incorporate your design into the purpose of your material. Most presentation materials have simple arrangements with minimal designs. Others prefer their content to have beautiful backgrounds and a clean layout that makes it look appealing. For example, you are doing a presentation for annual sales report . You can choose designs that help you emphasize datasheets and numbers for your material to be readable.
3. Pick a Presentation Template
If you don't want to waste time creating presentations from scratch, look for presentation templates on our site that fits your preferences well. These ready-made templates come with unique and aesthetic designs that you can freely adjust. You will find different styles and themed materials to suit any field you are assigned. The editable templates are downloadable in any device you have, along with its graphic designs in file formats like Microsoft Word.
4. Come Up with Essential Details
Once you have your presentation templates with you, start filling in the details you need. Presentations need to be short and precise. You have to summarize your topics no matter how broad it is. Even if it's an annual business report or proposals , your audiences won't be interested in it if you have wordy slides to present. Make sure you have displayed the critical areas of your topic and have it straightforward.
5. Finalize Infographics
It is better to add infographics like charts , timelines , and illustrations on your presentation to avoid making your material dull and boring. Audiences prefer visual content than texts. They take in more information expressed through figures and images than have it in paragraphs. Infographics will also help you summarize your topics and allow you to squeeze them in one graph or chart.
6. Make your Presentation Engaging
Presentations are more fun and enjoyable if you often interact with your viewers. Get your audience to participate in your discussion as much as possible—it prevents your viewers from getting bored. If you are doing a presentation for a product, it is better to bring in a prop like a physical sample, to entertain your viewers more. It's also the same if you are presenting services. Try handing our marketing brochures and flyers to your audiences to have them more engaged.
Click Create Video. In the File name box, enter a file name for the video, browse for the folder that will contain this file, and then click Save. In the Save as type box, choose either MPEG-4 Video or Windows Media Video. You can track the progress of the video creation by looking at the status bar at the bottom of your screen.
You can make your presentation animated with moving stickers, illustrations, and GIFs, as well as, transitions to make your slides, texts, and charts dynamic. Upload images and videos to incorporate with your messages from our extensive library or your gallery.
Go to File > Export > Export to PowerPoint presentation . In the Export to presentation window, choose a design theme for your presentation, and then select Export . Word exports and transforms the document, applying the design theme you chose.
Step 1 Double-click your Word document to open it in Microsoft Word. Scroll down to the part you want to convert. Press the "Print Screen" key on your keyboard. It's located next to F12. Video of the Day Step 2 Click "Start" and select "All Programs," then "Accessories," followed by "Paint." Click "Edit" in Paint and select "Paste."
Now you've nailed down the type of video presentation you want to make, it's time to master the finer details. Here's just some of the ways you can make your message sing. 1. Start with a bold statement A bold statement can capture your audience's attention right from the get-go.
Microsoft Word Turn Word Document to Visual PowerPoint Slides in 1 Click with New AI Tool Presentation Process 412K subscribers Subscribe 3K 94K views 1 year ago Learn how to turn Word...
By default, the exported video has the same filename as the presentation, but you can create a unique filename for the exported video, if you want. Depending on the size of your presentation, it may take a few minutes to export. After the export starts, you can track its progress in the Export window.
Screen Recording Word and Excel Shannon McGregor 2.98K subscribers Subscribe Like Share 51K views 7 years ago What does a screen recording of Microsoft Word, Excel, or other program look like?...
Words in a 2 minute speech 260 words. Words in a 3 minute speech 390 words. Words in a 4 minute speech 520 words. Words in a 5 minute speech 650 words. Words in a 10 minute speech 1300 words. Words in a 15 minute speech 1950 words. Words in a 20 minute speech 2600 words. How long does a 500 word speech take? 3.8 minutes.
Make it visually appealing with the least amount of words possible. Try interactive pictures and videos to fully immerse your audience in the presentation. It's a fine balance between winging the presentation and memorizing the presentation. If you wing it too much it may come across as if you didn't prepare.
Synonyms of presentation presentation noun Definition of presentation as in present something given to someone without expectation of a return a presentation of much-needed money to the children's charity Synonyms & Similar Words Relevance present gift donation contribution offering comp award freebie bestowal giveaway donative freebee prize
Some pictures or video clips may be out of focus or "shaky". Good use of graphics and/or other design elements. Good creativity demonstrated. Some transitions are inappropriately placed. Sound quality is OK. Video is clear and in focus. Excellent sense of design. Excellent demonstration of creativity. Effective camera techniques used for ...
Watch this video to find out how. Set up your presentation. First, go to the SLIDE SHOW tab and make sure Use Presenter View is selected. For rehearsal, you can press ALT+F5 to display the Presenter view on a single screen. Rehearsing this way will help you get comfortable with your slides, and give you practice using the Presenter view.
Find 40 ways to say PRESENTATION, along with antonyms, related words, and example sentences at Thesaurus.com, the world's most trusted free thesaurus.
Here are five steps you need to take in order to make a video presentation in minutes. Step 1. Add a video narration Step 2. Synchronize video with slides Step 3. Switch layouts in slide properties Step 4. Customize your player template Step 5. Publish your video presentation Watch the video tutorial or continue reading the article.
Create, present, and collaborate on online presentations in real-time and from any device. Try Slides for Work Go to Slides Don't have an account? See what you can do with Google Slides Make...
In your PowerPoint presentation, select File > Export > Create Handouts > Create Handouts. To display the presentation slides first, followed by the presentation notes, select Notes below slides. To include the slide images in the Word document, select Paste. To create the Word document, select OK.
Use Visme's searchable library of customizable presentation layouts to mix and match the exact presentation slides for your content needs. These professional presentation templates can be edited right in your browser, come with tons of free stock images and can be easily shared with your colleagues. Type. Industry.
Greeting Your Audience 1. Good morning/afternoon/evening, everyone. 2. Welcome to [name of event]. 3. First, let me introduce myself. I am [name] from [company]. Beginning Your Presentation 4. Let me start by giving you some background information. 5. As you're aware, … Transitioning to the Next Topic 6. Let's move on to… 7.
For example, you are doing a presentation for annual sales report. You can choose designs that help you emphasize datasheets and numbers for your material to be readable. 3. Pick a Presentation Template. If you don't want to waste time creating presentations from scratch, look for presentation templates on our site that fits your preferences well.