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Editability of flat icons and shapes in PowerPoint
from deck Gantt Chart Graphics for Project Planning (PPT Template)

Editing Flat Icons & Shapes in PowerPoint

Slide Content

The slide introduces the concept of customizing flat icons and shapes within PowerPoint by changing their fill colors. It emphasizes the simplicity of the process, suggesting that even non-designers can easily adapt visual elements to fit their needs. Each icon or shape can have its color altered to match a specific design scheme, improve visibility, or highlight important areas in a presentation. The slide's message is concise and focused on a practical skill for enhancing the visual appeal of presentation materials.

Graphical Look

  • The title of the slide, "Editing Flat Icons & Shapes in PowerPoint", is prominently displayed at the top in a large, bold font.
  • Below the title, a gray rectangular box contains the phrase "You can change fill color easily:" in white font.
  • To the right of the text box, there is a large screenshot of a PowerPoint tool palette showing color options under the 'Shape Fill' drop-down menu.
  • Four pairs of icons and arrows are displayed, illustrating the change in fill color from a default grey to a new color. The icons include two gears and two speech bubbles.
  • Each pair consists of an original icon and its colored counterpart, with a curved arrow pointing from the original to the colored version.
  • The arrows are also colored to match the new fill color of the icons.
  • The slide background is white, giving a clean and straightforward appearance to the content.

The slide has a simple and uncluttered layout with a clear focus on the tutorial aspect. The use of colored arrows effectively demonstrates the color-changing process in a visual manner.

Use Cases

  • During a workshop or training session teaching PowerPoint skills, to demonstrate how to customize graphics.
  • In a presentation design meeting, to guide team members on how to align visual elements with brand colors.
  • Within a marketing presentation, to compare and contrast before and after scenarios of design improvements.
  • As part of a pitch to clients showcasing the ability to tailor the presentation to their corporate identity and color scheme.

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