Bestselling Microsoft PowerPoint Guides in 2020
MOS 2016 Study Guide for Microsoft PowerPoint: MOS Study Guide Micro Power
Microsoft PowerPoint 2016 Introduction Quick Reference Guide - Windows Version (Cheat Sheet of Instructions, Tips & Shortcuts - Laminated Card)
Microsoft PowerPoint 2016 Introduction Quick Reference Training Tutorial Guide (Cheat Sheet of Instructions, Tips & Shortcuts - Laminated Card)
MOS 2013 Study Guide for Microsoft PowerPoint: MOS 2013 Stu Gui Mic Pow_p1 (MOS Study Guide)
Microsoft PowerPoint 2013 Introduction Quick Reference Guide (Cheat Sheet of Instructions, Tips & Shortcuts - Laminated Card)
PowerPoint 101 by GoLearningBus
- Study all the standard topics of PowerPoint.
- Refer the material right on your Android.
- Learn about
- Starting the Program,
- More on Animations,
- Help in PowerPoint,
- Tips for Effective PowerPoint Presentation,
- Saving and Printing Slides,
- Making a Simple Presentation,
- Simple Tasks,
- Insert, Design and Transition Tab,
- Components and Features,
- Rehearse and Record Slide Shows,
- Exiting the Program,
- Using Shapes and SmartArts,
- Slide Management,
- Inserting a Graph or Table,
- Animation, Slide Show and Format Tab,
- File and Home Tab.
- "GoLearningBus" covers following:
- A) School Bus
- Grade 3-5
- Grade 6-8
- High School: Grade 9-12
- College Entrance Tests
- B) College Bus
- Engineering College
- Medical College
- Business College
- Law College
- C) Professional Bus
- Professional Programming,
- Professional Design,
- Professional Languages,
- Professional Software and Tools.
- D) Language Bus
- Bite sized flashcards to memorize key concepts.
- Simple and easy quizzes for self-assessment.
Microsoft PowerPoint 2016 Advanced Quick Reference Guide - Windows Version (Cheat Sheet of Instructions, Tips & Shortcuts - Laminated Card)
Microsoft PowerPoint 2016 Basics
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 Introduction Quick Reference Guide (Cheat Sheet of Instructions, Tips & Shortcuts - Laminated Card)
Office Suite for Windows 10 8 7 Vista XP by Libre Office Software and Computer Guide - Compatible with Microsoft Office files Word, Excel and PowerPoint
OpenOffice: A Great Alternative to Microsoft Office
A short article about how OpenOffice is a great alternative to the overly expensive Microsoft Office. It describes a few of the differences and many of similarities.
OpenOffice started as a single program, twenty years ago, and has grown into a full office software program. With programs entitled Writer, Calc, Impress, Draw and Base, one familiar with Microsoft's program may be able to draw a few conclusions. Writer is an almost direct clone of Word. Impress is an excellent variant to Power Point. The rest all follow suite, taking the place of each of the Microsoft programs.
If you're like me and have used Microsoft Office for years, you'll be a little leery of making the switch. After buying a new computer awhile back, I needed to also get a new word processor program. I couldn't afford to go drop a few hundred dollars at that moment, so I gave OpenOffice a good hearted try. When I discovered that Writer could duplicate almost every Word feature, I quickly became an OpenOffice patriot.
Writer can save in many different file format types (.doc -- the Microsoft office type -- included). It includes a spell check, grids, bullets, numbering, word count and much more. One of the only features I miss having was a built in thesaurus. As a writer, it was nice to have a quick reference. Though an open Internet browser on an online thesaurus was a fine enough fix. In exchange, Writer has one feature that Word does not. As you type, Writer will guess what word you are typing and will finish it for you. If the word is wrong, just keep typing and nothing is interfered with. If it happens to be the the right word, just press enter and the entire word finishes.
The rest of the programs are of equally high quality. Each work together in a fine manner and make moving between each one a breeze. The makers of OpenOffice even brag about the program's ability to import files from other programs (with amazing accuracy) and has even been able to make sense of previously unreadable or corrupt files.
All in all, OpenOffice just makes sense. With it having everything a person could want in a office program and with a price tag that no one can argue with (did I mention it's free?!), it should be a clear choice for anyone in the market.