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Which clippings match 'Presentation Design' keyword pg.1 of 1
10 APRIL 2013

PechaKucha 20x20: a speaking and sharing short form

"PechaKucha 20x20 is a simple presentation format where you show 20 images, each for 20 seconds. The images advance automatically and you talk along to the images. ...

PechaKucha Nights are informal and fun gatherings where creative people get together and share their ideas, works, thoughts, holiday snaps –– just about anything, really –– in the PechaKucha 20x20 format."

(Astrid Klein and Mark Dytham)

Note that it is possible to create a self–running presentation in MS Powerpoint through following these steps: http://office.microsoft.com/en–gb/powerpoint–help/set–the–timing–and–speed–of–a–transition–HA010377985.aspx and here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YGVCKCn6jBc#t=2m10s

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TAGS

2003Astrid Kleinaudiencebrevitybrevity is king • communication format • concise • concisiondelivery methoddesign of communicationeffective communicationelevator pitchfun spacesgamifying • gatherings • guest speakers • handshake agreement • image sequence • Mark Dytham • narrative account • PechaKucha 20x20 • PechaKucha Night • PKN • powerpointpowerpoint presentationpresentation design • presentation format • public speaking • sharing ideassharing storiesshort formsocial gatheringsocial meeting • SuperDeluxe • tell stories • telling stories • thinking and drinking • time allotment • Tokyovisual communication

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
16 MARCH 2013

Jesse Desjardins' You Suck At PowerPoint!

Uploaded via SlideShare as Adobe PDF

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
18 MARCH 2011

Prezi: a tool that allows you to animate your presentation narrative

"Prezi lets you bring your ideas into one space and see how they relate, helping you and your audience connect. Zoom out to see the big picture and zoom in to see details – a bit like web–based maps that have changed how we navigate through map books."

(Prezi Inc., 2011)

[The tool provides a useful way of creating a 'presentation narrative'. In so doing it shifts the emphasis away from the 'content' of your presentation towards the sequential arrangement of ideas and their interrelationships.]

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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