Embedding Fonts in Microsoft PowerPoint Documents
Avoid Missing Font Styles in MS Powerpoint - Whether you're putting together the most important presentation in your life or you just want to guarantee your slides will look as appealing on your boss's computer as they did on yours, here are three simple tricks you can use to make sure your slides will display with the font you intended.
Embedding Fonts - About Embedding Fonts in Microsoft Office and Windows Applications - If you are going to show a presentation on a different computer, you might want to embed some TrueType fonts into the presentation. This guarantees you will have the fonts you want.
Embedding Fonts in PowerPoint - Before we start, let me wave you Mac folks off before getting your hopes up. Mac versions of PowerPoint can't embed fonts, and they can't use fonts that have been embedded. That's a real pity and a real impediment to cross-platform compatibility.
Embedded fonts inside a Microsoft PowerPoint presentation change after conversion - The font originally chosen in a Microsoft PowerPoint presentation is changed once that presentation is converted and uploaded to a server or computer that doesn't have a specific font installed. There are potentially two ways to resolve this issue.
Embedding Fonts in Powerpoint 95, 97, 2000, & XP - First and foremost, try to avoid using unusual fonts. If you can't avoid them, then be sure to embed them when you save the file. Sometimes you won't be able to embed because of licensing. If this is the case, just let us know in the special instructions what fonts you've used. Odds are we have it. We'll contact you otherwise.
Embedding Fonts in MS Powerpoint XP - When embedding your fonts, keep these things in mind.
Embedding Unusual Fonts in Microsoft Powerpoint - If you are using fonts that are unusual you’ll want to make sure you embed them when you save the file*. This varies in the different versions of PowerPoint - 95, 97, 2000, and XP. Font embedding is not available in PowerPoint for the Macintosh.
Font Changes in Microsoft Powerpoint - The process of storing fonts with a presentation is called "embedding fonts." To embed fonts in your presentation:
Font Embedding in Microsoft PowerPoint - PowerPoint allows you to embed a copy of a font used in a presentation within its format. But that's not the end of the story - things are not quite that simple. Anyway, let's find out how to embed fonts before discussing its aspects.
Font trick # 2: Embed your fonts in Powerpoint - You can select an option to Embed fonts when you save your presentation.
HOW TO: Embed Fonts in PowerPoint 2003 - This article describes how to embed fonts in a Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2003 presentation.
This Presentation Cannot Be Edited Because it Contains a Read-only Embedded Font - What happens if you receive or create a Powerpoint presentation in a version earlier than 2003 or XP such as 97, 2000, or 2002. Now you want to open it. PowerPoint tells you that "This presentation cannot be edited because it contains a read-only embedded font". Why does this happen? Is there a solution?
Embedding Fonts in Excel - Embedding Fonts in Excel. If you are familiar with Word and PowerPoint, you may have noticed that both programs allow you to embed fonts in documents or presentations. This is very handy, particularly if you feel that someone else receiving your document or presentation may not have your font on their system.
Share fonts: Say goodbye to missing or changing characters - Fonts are shared in one of two ways. You can either embed the font in the presentation file or you can send the font file itself with the presentation. Before you do either of these, though, make sure that you have permission to share the font you used.
Free Online Font Tools - Mega List of Web Based Font, Text, & Type Tools - Graphic Design and Typography are deeply connected. For that reason, I figure that most of you are going to love these free online font and type tools. Most, if not all, of these are very useful and I recommend that you use them when you have a chance. Below you will find the huge list of free browser-based font and type tools.
Business Cards: Ideas and Inspiration, Part II
Today we continue looking at business cards that stand out, and here’s hoping you get some inspiration and ideas! After all, you only get one first impression, so your business card should be something that showcases the best of your design abilities. On Wednesday we looked at the use of interesting shapes, 3D business cards, [...]
Business Cards: Ideas and Inspiration, Part I
As a graphic designer, your business card should do more than let people know how to contact you. If you’re interested in truly making a good first impression, the business card has got to stand out. Whether through color, design, die cutting, unique materials, 3D shapes, or actual samples of your work, a stand-out business [...]
Collaborating and Negotiating: Part II
Today, we’re looking at the collaboration side of negotiation and collaboration in graphic design. Because your work is ultimately for the client, at times you as the designer must be willing to compromise to reach a mutually agreeable goal. Here are some tips to help you collaborate with clients. Ways to Collaborate Listen. On page 28 [...]
Collaborating and Negotiating: Part I
It’s there in the design brief: the problem your client wants you to solve. But whether your objective is to create an advertisement, exhibition or public announcement, sometimes you and the client aren’t quite on the same page about what exactly the best design solution is. OC Photographer asked a great question about the collaborating [...]
When Things Go Bad: 5 Tips for Firing Clients
Most graphic designers will be in a similar situation at some point: the client will not pay, the client is never satisfied with your work yet won’t collaborate to fix it, or you simply realize that you and the client are not meshing. Regardless of when and why you need to fire a client, everyone [...]
Tips for Working with Clients: Approaching the Relationship
Whether you’re looking for design classes, design degree programs, internships or first jobs, it’s important to choose an option that will help you learn clear communication, especially when it comes to designer/client relationships. Knowing how to work with clients should always be part of a successful graphic design education. The following tips can help you [...]
Working for Good: Pro Bono Design, Part II
If you’re interested in doing pro bono graphic design work, it’s important to educate yourself about smart ways to do it. Once you’ve got some guidelines, you can approach your pro bono work with creativity; unless your client specifically requests it, you don’t need to limit yourself to a brochure. Consider these ideas for pro [...]
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