If you’re working on market research or just planning future of your product or company, you often deal with a business analysis of some kind. It can be within a qualitative analysis like 360-degree feedback surveys, SWOT or PEST analysis or opinion checking. Or if it involved more data measuring then we talk about quantitative analysis. I’m not going to write about data visualization here (but you can check some examples in this post “How to present KPI data in a presentation“). For now, I’d like to focus on illustrating analysis concept in general.
‘The very last deadline is February the 29th!’ How often do we hear the word ‘deadline’? All the time, right? Whether we are working on different projects, designing roadmaps, talking about marketing activities, creating our quarterly reviews or simply designing calendars to plan our work ahead. We have to set specific deadlines because if there’s no time limit, there’s no real work. For some of us ‘deadline’ may sound scary, especially if we leave all the work for last hour
If your presentation is overloaded with information and you want to minimize the amount of text, but keep the main message, this post is definitely for you. During working on slides design or redesign we also often face the problem how to simplify a complex presentation. So we share here three tips how we cope with it.
A few tips how to express visually the idea of flexibility in a presentation – for example showing that your company is dynamic or your solution is adaptable. This concept appears pretty often over various corporate slideshows, market analysis reports but also in soft-skills contexts such as giving feedback training presentations. The question is how to illustrate this flexibility concept in a presented document? Especially if you don’t have much space left, as usually happens ;)?
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.
In the era of content marketing, everybody is speaking about an importance of a content. Well, every presentation is based on some kind of content – whether you are talking about industry-specific topics or discussing business and marketing related questions. The question is how to illustrate a content idea in a proper way in your document? Doesn’t matter if it’s a PowerPoint presentation, blog article or any kind of report.
Looking for an answer how to be more creative and original while creating presentations? Check the following four tips. No doubt you want to make an outstanding presentation, which will catch all attention of the audience. The trick is how to be different than the masses. Especially if you’re one of the several presenters. The question is how to step out of common default look of slides everybody is using? Find a moment before making a presentation, jump into your creative mood. How?
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.
But firstly… huge THANKS. 2016 was a great year for us. Because of you! Thanks for using our slides graphics. For writing us what you need. For helping us improving the world of visual communication New Learning Resources for Presentation Design Here are blog articles with hints and examples on making an engaging visual presentation:
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.