Infographics are a great way to present information in an eye-catching way. This template takes that idea a step further by adding in some interactivity to achieve a truly engaging experience.

See this project in action.

Everything in this template was created directly in PowerPoint, so it’s super-easy to adapt. Simply update the colors, pop in your content, and you’re all set!

If you want to get this exact look and feel, be sure to download the fonts:

Enjoy!

 

32 Comments
Tom Pigram

Hi Allison, I know that my question is vastly off-topic (but for some reason I cannot open a Discussion Topic - though I have tried for days :(). As I know you are a frequent contributor - I would like to ask your kind help with QUIZZES in POWERPOINT. I am writing elearning courses to help less-advantaged peoples in South East Asia - and while I am very good at PowerPoint - it seems I am incapable of writing Quizzes which has either a redo or move on button + a Total corrrect answers and test pass + download Certificate section. I am expecially astounded because I thought until now that powerpoint was very good - but alas its not, it seems in teaching me how to create all these features for an elearning course. I am at my wits end - and cannot find samples of other peoples success in c... Expand

Allison LaMotte
Tom Pigram

Thanks Allison. I have bought a copy of Quizmaker to have a play around :) In the meantime, my business partner is using the authoring tools supplied by an LMS that we are trialling to see what he can do. Building your own business outside the mainstream of a large company can be quite costly and daunting - and as we are doing this job to be nice people, it just makes the whole process a lot more costly. So we wont be fast to getting our courses up now - but eventually we will :) Thanks for your input - I think even whan i wrote my request - I was already fairly convinced that I had no option than to spend more. Do you happen to know if there are any Quizmaker templates uploaded at this site that you would recommend I can try? just in order to make my learning phase a bit faster> ... Expand

Peter Brown

Hi Tom I think that if PowerPoint did the things you've specified easily there'd be no need for specialist quiz products like QuizMaker! That said, most, if not all, of what you've described could probably be done in PowerPoint using VBA macro functions. For example, in broad terms you could: 1. Specify a global variable, e.g. TotScore 2. Increment TotScore by 1 whenever someone clicked specific buttons (i.e. the correct answers) on any slide in the presentation 3. If TotScore was greater than your desired passing score you could set another variable PassStatus to 'Passed' otherwise set PassStatus to 'Not Passed' and display that on a certificate slide. This wouldn't be foolproof. Anyone who knew their way around PowerPoint could probably reverse-engineer the correct answers ... Expand

stewart milton

Tom, i hope you don't me jumping in. PPT was never really designed for quizzing as such and Pete's advice is bang on. There are 2 aspects to think about - quizzing and the results/analysis. At the moment I am creating courses for approx 1700 learners, the questions have been created in Storyline 3 and the courses containing these have been uploaded to our LMS (BlackBoard) as Scorm files. When learners complete these courses and quiz questions the results are recorded in grade centre. Now dependng on these results I have set up conditions on our LMS and if a user meets them i.e. more than 50% then BlackBoard provides a completion certificate for the user. If you have smaller numbers of learners then you may be able to provide the lessons without an LMS but for larger scale courses a... Expand

Tom Pigram
Keith Shull

Allison: I usually LOVE your work, and this one is beautiful: simple and minimalist ... but it one has a major flaw. If you're familiar with Vincent Flanders and his books/website, Web Pages That Suck [http://www.webpagesthatsuck.com/], you'll recognize this as an example of "Mystery Meat Navigation" [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mystery_meat_navigation]. It is "blind, unlabeled navigation you have to mouse over to get a clue" - or in this case, click. Granted, a title would go a long way to give some direction, and I realize this is a template. But as it stands, the icons don't give any indication of what you will see until after you click. Without labels, they serve only as a tease: "Let's play a guessing game: Click me and see what's next!" Before clicking and getting the detail... Expand