Slide updating guarantees message and presentation compliance.
Shufflrr automatically updates slides in child presentations when you update a parent presentation.
The new Power Point templates have a simple and elegant visual identity that reflects our stature as a premier academic medical center.
Professional, compelling design and communications reinforce positive expectations of the medical center, and a consistent look and feel builds recognition.
If the graphs you want to use in your Power Point presentation will change regularly, it can be a hassle to create them from scratch every time there is an update to the data.
It is likely that the data used to create the graph is coming from an Excel worksheet, so why not link the graph on the slide directly to the Excel data. I will describe each method, and then show a table that summarizes the differences.
I’ll end with some recommendations of when each method should be used.
Each method starts with you creating the graph in Excel first, because we will be copying the graph created in Excel into the Power Point slide.
Method 1: Basic Paste After you have created the graph in Excel, click on it and copy it (press Ctrl+C or click the copy button on the Home ribbon). Paste the graph on the slide by pressing Ctrl+V or clicking the Paste button on the Home ribbon.
You can now edit the graph using the Power Point graph tools in the Graph ribbons (there are three ribbons on Power Point 2007 & 2010 and two ribbons in Power Point 2013 & 2016).
Method 2: Paste Link When using this method, after you create the graph in Excel, you must format it exactly how you want it to appear on your slide since you cannot format it in Power Point. Click on the arrow below the Paste button on the Home ribbon and click on Paste Special.
Set all legends, labels, axes, gridlines, and other settings for the graph. In the Paste Special dialog box, click the Paste link radio button, select Excel Worksheet Object in the list and click the OK button.
The graph is now a drawing object in Power Point that can be moved and proportionally size, but not edited.