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8 Tips for an Awesome Prezi
Transcript of 8 Tips for an Awesome Prezi
Tips for an awesome Prezi
Like the frame just before this one, it's good to insert a slightly zoomed out interstitial frame once in a while to give the viewer some spacial context during the presentation, so they know where they are in the journey across the Prezi canvas.
It makes people nauseous and unless you are making a point about taking a new perspective, you should avoid dramatic spins. The best Prezi's rotate only a few degrees from object to object.
Use the guiding fact that people won't likely remember more than five sections from your overview. Start creating sections and put all the pieces you want in those sections. But try to limit the pieces within each section as well.
Use arrows or other visual objects to help guide the movement from one frame to another, so that the viewer doesn't get lost in space.
JPG's get blurry and annoying the further you zoom in. Prezi can accept .SWF files, so use vector images when you can so your graphics stay sharp when zooming.
Easy to understand
The best prezi's have a meaningful structure to them, so in the completely zoomed out view, your audience sees what your whole presentation is about, like a map or a floorplan.
Many of the Prezi templates have suggested structures which you can morph to make them mean things.
Create a meaningful structure.
Start by mindmapping
It's great to use a metaphorically relevant background image that can serve as a container for the entire presentation or just a section.
Images make very cool narratives and trigger emotion.
Is it about a project?
Charting a course?
Accomplishing a mission?
Is it about stuff you're thinking about?
Could you use these pieces to symbolize parts of a whole?
Could it be about innovation?
While you can have many levels of zooming, the best presentations have only three layers of depth in zooming, so your audience doesn't get lost in the forest as they walk through the trees.
Refrain from spinning too much.
What We Do
Give context often.
Use visual guides.
Vector images let you get real Sharp.
The 4 D's