I’m sure many of you think that one of the things you have to give up on PPT is the chart.
I’m sure many of you think that we should use the same bars, circles, or linear graphs as we do.
One of the features and benefits of PowerPoint is that it’s easy to create shapes that don’t exist in the past with shapes like illustrations.
It’s probably part of the chart, too.
If you look at the Insert tab of a menu item, you can add shapes, and if you look at the Shape Format, you can see that there’s a feature called 3D rotation that we don’t use very often, if you rotate it around the X and Y axes.
Not only can you create another shape for a three-dimensional feeling that you didn’t think you would be able to make on PPT, but you can also create a three-dimensional, creative graph with a perspective based on its size.
Some of the basic shapes on PowerPoint that don’t necessarily have to be created through a three-dimensional rotation are yellow dots that allow you to adjust the position or angle of the edges.
And you can make enough of it by using it, or by using each width, height, and just turning.
If you have time to work, why don’t you take a little more time to create something that’s going to focus on the people who’s looking at it?
And the basis of designing together, and of realistic representations, is that you have to apply the same effect, the configuration that comes together with the marginalization.
For text that is configured with charts, if applied and positioned at the same angle, it will certainly create an image that is completely different from the existing graphs.
It seems difficult to look at, but I think it’s a template because it’s made using only a three-dimensional rotation scheme.
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