The OP is using PowerPoint 2016 for Mac, so Windows solutions don't help. Here's a workaround that will actually perform on a Mac: • Open your presentation in PowerPoint and resize the window to the size you want your video to be (i.e. 640x480 pixels, etc.). • Select Slide Show>Set Up Show. • Under Show type, choose Browsed by an individual (window), then click on OK. • Start your Slide Show.
• In QuickTime Player, choose File>New Screen Recording. • On the Screen Recording dialog, click the red button in the middle. • Drag your mouse to select the PowerPoint window. • Click on Record. • Run your slideshow. When you're finished, click on the square dot inside a circle on the OS X menu bar to stop QuickTime. Save the video file.
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In PowerPoint 2010, “Save As” a WMV file. Here are some things to consider: If your presentation has absolutely no animations, audio or transitions, each slide will play for 5 seconds. When you save a presentation as a JPEG or other image file type, each slide becomes a picture and is saved as a separate file in a new folder. Click File > Export. Choose the location where you want to save your files, and then in the File Format box, click an option: JPEG, TIFF, PNG, GIF, or BMP.
• • • • • • If we were working hard in a but unfortunately we closed the application before saving it to the disk then the chances that you can recover the PowerPoint are minimal, but you can be confident and have faith that a temporary file is saved in the Windows TEMP folder. You can recover an unsaved presentation in PowerPoint from the TEMP folder by following the steps below.
But you should be aware that this process won’t guarantee that you can always recover the files from the temp folder so just start crossing your fingers before going ahead. Whenever AutoRecover saves a presentation that you are working on, that information is stored in the PPTnnnn.tmp file, where “nnnn” represents random numbers that PowerPoint generates automatically. When you save your presentation (on the File menu, click Save), the PPTnnnn.tmp file is deleted. So, if the system was crashed or you forgot to save your file by mistake, then the chances that you can find a.tmp file somewhere in the disk is likely. You can run a global search in your computer and try to find a file with the following pattern: ppt*.tmp It may be possible to recover the PPT PPTnnnn.tmp file if no other data has been made to the hard drive.
You may be able to Undelete the PPTnnnn.tmp file. However, if the PPTnnnn.tmp file is recovered, there is no guarantee that it is a good copy of the presentation. To recover the temp file, follow these steps: • Click Start, point to Search, and then click For Files or Folders. • In the Search Results dialog box, type ppt*.tmp under Search for files or folder named, and then click Search Now. • If a file that matches the search criteria is found, right-click the file, and then click Rename. You can give the file any name that you want, but you must give it a “.ppt” extension. • Double-click the file that you renamed to open it in PowerPoint.
If it is the file that you want to recover, click Save As on the File menu, give the file the name that you want for your presentation, select the folder where you want to save it, and then click Save. Another alternative is to use the Office 2010 recover functionality. You can open PowerPoint and then go to File -> Information -> Manage versions -> Recover Unsaved Documents and there should appear the file that you missed. The same approach might work with other documents to open unsaved files or repair corrupted files. Related Posts • Converting PowerPoint to PDF can be easy if you know the right tools.
- суббота 23 февраля