Visualizations act as a campfire around which we gather to tell stories. – Al Shalloway Visualization is a powerful way to simplify data that hard to understand and show it in an insightful form. Have you ever thought about creating attractive infographics yourself? You can do it pretty fast using only PowerPoint and I will show how easy it is.
For the past few months, our dear designers worked pretty hard. They did a massive update of our PowerPoint diagrams and icon sets. We hope you’ll enjoy the new slide graphics.
Tables are everywhere in business – price list, KPI comparisons, project meetings, quarter review meet-ups, accounting audits… Sounds familiar? We use tables a lot, it is one of the most common ways to present the data. Making a table in PowerPoint or Excel is simple and quick. However, usually, those tables look pretty boring. It’s time to change that!
They say a picture is worth a thousand words. I’ve always erred on the side of a thousand words, but that makes sense – I’m a writer, not a designer.
Do you use lists and agendas often in your presentations?
SWOT analysis is an often-heard word in our world. Students on business courses start learning it from the very first year Then managers and operational executives on team meetings try to make their employees think and distinguish unique advantages and disadvantages of products, projects or their work. How to grab attention to the all issues of SWOT presentation? Here are a few tips for making an appealing presentation of all SWOT categories. So you can be a star of your next strategic analysis meeting :).
Many of us have heard of marketing mix and 4P’s, but is it so crucial to understand the model all marketers are talking about? Today we’ll try to figure out why we need this particular analysis while creating new products and pushing them into new markets or maybe we don’t need it so much and our companies can still exist without digging deeply into it.
Are energy resources or agriculture topic of your presentation? Illustrating natural and alternative energy operations, or food production flowcharts can be challenging. Especially when you rely on images from the standard sets of clip art. There’s lack of consistent symbols set that would cover in detail all types of resources, energy and agriculture.
It’s this time of year when people talk intensively about new directions, set fresh objectives for their businesses. On all levels, from the top board presentations, product development blueprints, or investor pitches of a start-up. When you want to present long-term plans, visualizing it is the best way to communicate your company or product vision. We’d like to share three ways to make your roadmap presentation attractive and well remembered.
The Boston Consulting group’s product portfolio matrix (BCG) is designed to help with long-term strategic planning, to help a business consider growth opportunities by reviewing its portfolio of products to decide where to invest, to discontinue or develop products. Since 1968, the BCG matrix, also known as the Boston or growth-share matrix, is a tool for answer those questions by providing them a way to analyze product lines in search of growth opportunities.