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Creating PPT shapes in Illustrator. I do this practically everyday: Create shape in Illustrator, export as .emf from Illustrator. PLACE .emf into PowerPoint. Ungroup .emf. (Answer "Yes" to "do you want to convert to a MS Office drawing object") UNGROUP AGAIN. This reveals an invisible bounding bound on top of your shape. Select the invisible bounding ...


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I'm kinda shocked no one mentioned slide masters and PPT templates (pot / potx). These two PowerPoint features should help make the PowerPoint sufficiently flexible if someone were to edit it later. Infact the whole idea behind these were to build templates. While I'm not very sure of any standard way of doing this, here's how I would go about building a ...


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You can also use keynote, which is included in your apple cloud account. I find it to be the best way to design presentations as it has all the deliverables and can be edited. I believe you can also export it as a PPT. Good luck!


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You can try this site http://www.poweredtemplate.com/. You can find there free templates or pay a few dollars and in several minutes get ready presentation. I know how it's important to make a good impression on a work.


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I personally would do everything in Photoshop and then put it manually in PowerPoint. In would create a template power point where the user simply could copy and paste all elements onto another PowerPoint file


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Another consideration is your client's capacity. Do they have a graphics team? Who will be editing the presentation? What will their audience be for the presentation (i.e., does it matter if it looks awesome? Or is 'good enough' acceptable?)? I doubt they will like to edit a PSD file, and even if you could convert it, they will have issues with properly ...


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There is no way to convert a PSD, into a PowerPoint. What you do is you export your graphics assets as PNG to use in PowerPoint. Try to actually bring assets such as logos as fonts if possible. Consider that vector content does not always work so well in PP unless it was created in PP*. It is better if you do most of the designing in PowerPoint itself. ...


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Since you need to create these templates to be easy to modify and compatible, you can't use all the fonts you want and it's preferable if the graphical elements can be moved around. So basically, the template itself is almost like doing a big JPG image of a letterhead, and everything else on top of it should be easy to modify. One trick is to simply do your ...


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The response to your question is: Only "safe web fonts", e.g. Lucida, Georgia, Courrier, etc. Here's a list: http://www.w3schools.com/cssref/css_websafe_fonts.asp If you use these fonts, expect some differences in your layout and don't make stuff "too precise"... as you would do for a website created in the 2000! If you don't use these fonts then ...



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