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How to create a logo in PowerPoint
January 18, 2020 by Ellen Finkelstein 14 Comments
If so, you’re in luck, just read on. I’m going to show you how to create this logo — and you can customize it in any way you want.
A logo or product image like this will:
- Add interest to a sales page or training announcement
- Strengthen your branding
- Create a compelling message
So let’s get started!
1. Find an image
Find an image that you want to use. I found this one on Pixabay.com by searching for photos and the keyword “unity.” Look for a striking image that you could crop to a square shape (1:1 aspect ratio). Download it.
2. Insert the image on a slide
Open PowerPoint with the default blank theme. Right-click just off the first slide and choose Layout, Blank to get rid of the placeholders.
Choose Insert, Pictures and navigate to the image you downloaded to insert it.
3. Crop the image
Choose Aspect Ratio, 1:1. If necessary, drag the image inside the crop marks so that you get the part of the image you want. In this case, the center of the image was fine.
Click outside the image to finish the crop.
4. Insert the circle
I used a circle as the boundary for my image, but you could use a rounded rectangle (square) or a square.
If the image is big, drag it from one of the corners to make it smaller and move it to one side of the slide.
With the circle selected, click the Shape Format tab and choose Shape Fill and pick the white color.
Choose Shape Outline and choose a color for the outline. I chose a dark green.
Choose Shape Outline again, then Weight, and choose a thicker weight. I chose 6 pts. but you can choose whatever you want. A thinner weight will look more delicate.
5. Fill the circle with the image
To fill the circle with the image, follow these steps:
- Copy the image to the clipboard.
- Right-click the circle and choose Format Shape. Make sure the Fill & Line icon in the Format Shape pane is selected.
- Under the Fill section, choose Picture or Texture Fill and in the Picture Source section, choose Clipboard.
Presto! The image is inside the circle.
It already looks good but we’re going to add some text.
6. Add the text
On the Home tab in the Drawing section, click the Text Box item and drag on the slide above the circle. Type the text for the top of the circle. In my case, I typed, “PARTNERING MAKES”. You don’t need to make the text all caps, but I decided to. Don’t worry about the text size, font, or color right now.
With the text box selected, on the Home tab, in the Paragraph section, click the Center icon to center the text in the text box. Center the text box itself over the circle by dragging on its boundary. You should see alignment guides when the text box is perfectly centered over the center of the circle.
Duplicate the text box, press and hold Shift, and drag the copy to the bottom of the circle. (Pressing Shift makes sure that the copy moves perfectly vertically.) Replace the text with your bottom text. I typed “YOU STRONGER”.
Try to get the 2 text boxes the same distance from the circle. You’ll see equidistant guides when they are. It doesn’t have to be perfect right now.
7. Curve the text around the circle
Now comes the magic.
Select the top text box. On the Shape Format tab, choose Text Effects, then Transform, then the Arch option, as you see here. You don’t see much of a difference at first.
Now, drag the bottom-center handle of the text box down, almost to the bottom of the circle. You’ll be able to adjust it later but start with that.
You should see the text arch around the circle with approximately the same curve. Note: You won’t see the effect until you finish the drag process.
At this point, make the following slight adjustments:
- Change the text size, color, and font.
- Drag the text box up or down just a little so the distance from the circle appeals to you.
- Drag the bottom-center handle of the text box so that the curve of the text box more accurately matches that of the circle. This is a trial-and-error process so just keep making those little adjustments.
Here is my end result for the top text box.
We’re almost there!
Repeat the process for the bottom text box, but using the Arch Down text transformation and dragging the top-center handle upward. When you do this, the two text boxes will overlap, so as you make adjustments, take care to select the one you want to work with.
8. Turn it into an image
Select all 3 objects. Right-click and choose Save as Picture. Save the image wherever you want. You can now insert it in a sales page, announcement, slide, blog post, social media post — anywhere you insert pictures.
Create your own logo or product image!
Click the “Read later — Download this post as a PDF — Click Here” button on this page to get this post as a PDF — that will help you follow the steps. Then leave a comment when you’ve done this!
Use the comments to ask questions, too.
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14 Leave a Reply
Hi Ellen, Good stuff, clearly explained. One remark, though, the white fill you describe doesn’t make sense – when you paste the picture from the clipboard (or insert from file) it replaces the fill color. I first thought that I had missed something as I quite regularly use the picture fill, but when I copy-paste a transparent image in the shape on a colored slide background, it becomes clear that the white fill is completely gone. kind regards Gabriel
Thanks for setting out the steps Ellen. The final result looks great!
I love using PPT for graphics, as it’s so quick and easy compared to full-blown tools like Photoshop and Illustrator.
Years ago, I tried using PPT to create my own logo. But (sadly) it wasn’t up to the task, because I used a precise, 2D gradient. (After 9 years, I finally wrote a post explaining why my logo’s a triangle , and why it uses red, green and blue.)
[…] 3. How to create a logo in PowerPoint – Ellen Finkelstein […]
Your brand should be reflected in the font you choose. The roundness of a font makes it friendly, whimsical fonts make it enjoyable, and bold fonts make it impressive.
[…] 1. How to create a logo in PowerPoint – Ellen Finkelstein […]
[…] How to create a logo in PowerPoint – PowerPoint Tips Blog […]
[…] How to create a logo in PowerPoint – Ellen Finkelstein […]
[…] See more on ellenfinkelstein.com […]
[…] How to Create a Logo in PowerPoint (Links to an external site.) […]
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Logo PowerPoint Templates
Introducing our 100% customizable PowerPoint Logo Templates for your logo presentations . These templates help you showcase your proposed or existing logo design professionally. They are easy to use, and you can easily create a successful logo presentation with detailed instructions.
The Logo Presentation Template is designed to tell the story of your brand’s identity and highlight your logo design in the best light possible. With sections for showcasing your logo design, symbolism and meaning, typography, color palette, branding usage, and more, you can be confident that your logo presentation will be professional, effective, and memorable. Whether presenting to stakeholders, clients, or investors, this template will help you achieve your goals and make a lasting impact.
Our Logo Templates are flexible graphic design templates that you can easily adjust to include your company name and preferred colors. Choose from our templates to find the perfect one to add to your PowerPoint presentation. Each template includes a placeholder for your logo or organization name and is set in the slide master layout, making it easy to add your unique touch.
Logo Presentation PowerPoint Template
Brand Management PowerPoint Template
Brand Identity Prism PowerPoint Template
Screw Metaphor PowerPoint Shape
Flat Social Networks PowerPoint Template
Blur Dashboard Slide for PowerPoint with Blue Background
Our Logo Presentation Templates provide a comprehensive look into your organization or individual logos, helping you to analyze the design elements. These templates are designed to communicate your design concept and symbolism to stakeholders effectively and outline the key components that make this possible. The template showcases your proposed logo designs, including variations and color options, along with the reasoning behind each design, demonstrating your attention to detail and highlighting the thought process behind the design.
In addition, these Logo Presentation Templates also include a branding usage section with examples of how you can use the logo in various materials such as business cards, letterheads, and websites. The templates are fully customizable, meaning you can edit them to suit your preference, allowing you to create a logo presentation that meets your specific needs.
Logo Templates in PowerPoint presentations are perfect for professionals working in digital marketing, creative agencies, content creation, social media management, and graphic design, allowing them to display their work in a graphical representation. Logo templates are also a great way to describe a company’s name, target, and goals, attracting and inspiring your audience with a great concept and execution.
What is a logo presentation?
A logo presentation is a visual representation of a proposed or existing design used to communicate the design concept and its symbolism to stakeholders. The presentation is in digital format, either in Google Slides, Keynotes, or PowerPoint.
How do you structure a logo presentation?
You can structure a logo presentation in several ways, but a standard structure includes the following elements: Introduction; Logo design; Symbolism; Typography; Color palette; Branding usage; and Conclusion.
It will include the design process, the target audience, the design concept, color choice, font choices, style choices, and logo usage will all be explained.
What should be included in a logo presentation?
A logo presentation should include the following elements:
- The proposed or existing logo design.
- The symbolism and meaning behind the design.
- The typography used in the design.
- The color palette used in the design.
- Examples of how you will use the logo on your branding materials.
- Any additional elements that support the design concept and its symbolism.
How do you present a brand identity?
A brand identity presentation comprehensively represents a brand’s visual and messaging elements. To present a brand identity, you should include the following:
- Introduction: Write a brief overview of the brand’s goals, target audience, and messaging.
- Logo designs: Show your audience your proposed or existing logo designs, including variations and color options.
- Symbolism: Describe the symbolism and meaning behind the chosen logo design.
- Typography: Explain the font choices and styles for the logo design.
- Color palette: A description of the color palette used in the logo and the reasoning behind each color choice should be shown to your audience.
- Branding materials: Examples of how the brand identity will be used in various materials, such as business cards, letterheads, and websites.
- Brand messaging: A description of the brand’s tone of voice, messaging, and values.
- Conclusion: A summary of the brand identity and a final call to action for approval or revision of the elements.
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How to Create PowerPoint Logo: A Step by Step Guide
How to make a vector logo in powerpoint, how to add a powerpoint logo on every slide, bonus: tips on how to make a great powerpoint presentation, final thoughts.
Microsoft PowerPoint is one of the most popular office software. From school projects to business presentations, PowerPoint is always ready to back you up. Indeed, this software is super helpful and simple to use, yet sometimes you might face some challenges, such as creating PowerPoint logos.
Working with vector logos in PowerPoint can be pretty tricky, yet it is completely possible and rather easy if you know how to do it correctly. So today, we are going to figure out how to add and edit PowerPoint vector logos.
Vector logo is basically a small image either in JPG, PNG, GIF, EPS, TIF or SVG format. There are many ways to create a vector image and Microsoft PowerPoint is one such way. So how do you do that? Let’s move on to our guide.
1. Think of the theme
First things first; think of the theme for your logo. It can be your company or organization name or a small picture that represents it. The key factor here is the logic between your logo and the services you provide. In this guide, we are going to create a logo with an organization name.
2. Work on your Powerpoint logo
Once you have come up with your idea, it’s time to make it. So create a PowerPoint file, head to the Insert tab and find “WordArt”. Enter the text you are going to use in your logo and use inbuilt styles to restyle your text according to your desires.
3. Add some glow
Your logo is almost done, but you probably want to make it fancy. Go back to the Insert tab, find “Shapes”, and pick the one you want to use on your logo. You can edit the object to make it fit your needs, or you can resize and rotate it.
4. Make it fancier
In case you are not satisfied with WordArt and Shapes options, you can experiment with PowerPoint illustration tools such as Pictures, SmartArt or Clip Art to make a truly unique and fancy logo.
5. Complete your Powerpoint logo
Well, it seems like your logo is almost ready, and only one simple step stands between you and your fancy logo. The final step is grouping all the elements you used in your logo to make a single item. Select all the elements of your logo, right click, and select “Group”. Done! Now your logo is a single entity.
6. Save your Powerpoint logo
If you want to use your logo more than once (and you probably want to), you have to save it as a picture. Luckily, this is not difficult at all. Just right click on the logo and select “Save as Picture”. Your logo is ready to go.
If you still think that creating a decent logo in PowerPoint is impossible, here are some examples by Anurag Bansal from LinkedIn that will definitely change your mind. So then, go ahead and try to create your very first logo in Microsoft PowerPoint.
Once you finally have your fancy logo, you might want to use it in your PowerPoint presentation. The best way to use your logo in a business presentation is to add it on every slide so it is some sort of a slide design. Here is how you do that:
- Turn on Slide Master mode.
- Head to the Insert tab > Photo > Picture from File and select the logo you just made.
- Rotate your logo on the slide and click on “Insert”.
- Adjust the logo size.
- Switch off Slide Master mode by going to Choose View > Normal.
Now your logo is on every slide.
1. Do not use too much text
Nobody likes reading huge passages on slides, especially those who sit in the last rows and those who have poor eyesight. So think about the people who are going to watch your presentation and use some pictures or infographics instead of huge text passages.
2. Use some GIFs
GIF images can really spice up your presentation a little bit and make it playful and fun, so why not use them? Though, you probably want to give up funny GIFs if you are preparing a presentation for a business meeting.
3. Embed some multimedia
Prove the point of your presentation with some additional tools such as videos. Just embed all the necessary multimedia files into your presentation and use them at the proper moment.
4. Try Custom-shaped images
Another fun way to liven up your PowerPoint presentation is using Custom-shaped images. You can easily crop any picture into a custom shape by clicking on the image, going to “Format” > “Crop” > “Make to Shape”. Then select the shape you like the most and enjoy your super fancy image.
5. Use a lovely PowerPoint template
Finally, the best way to make a truly fancy PowerPoint presentation is to use a pretty template. In fact, there is a huge selection of great PowerPoint templates that can make your presentation the one and only. These templates are quite affordable, too. For instance, TemplateMonster offers a wide variety of cool PowerPoint templates for all occasions, so you will definitely find something lovely there.
Making a good PowerPoint presentation is demanding, yet possible. Moreover, you can make a fancy presentation using a good template or some PowerPoint features very few people actually use. For instance, most people do not even consider PowerPoint as a software by means of which you can create a logo, yet, as you can see, you can create a pretty decent logo in PowerPoint. So do not underestimate PowerPoint, and create your excellent presentation with your stunning logo.
Powerpoint logo FAQ
A logo is a visual symbol associated with a product, a company, or an idea. They are meant to give the product identity and a visual appearance people can remember.
Click on the “Notes and Handouts” tab and place a check into the box next to “Header.” Type in any header information you wish to display on your slides, and then press the “Apply to All” button. Click the “Picture” icon to open a file browser.
These are the steps you need to follow: Understand why you need a logo Define your brand identity Find inspiration for your design Check out the competition Choose your design style Find the right type of logo Pay attention to color Pick the right typography Communicate with your designer Evaluate your logo options What not to do when designing a logo Integrate your logo design into your brand
To save an object as an image, we first need to select the object to be saved. In this example, we'll select our title. Right-click the object and select “Save as Picture” from the menu that appears. Next, rename your file, select the file type you'd like to use, and then click “Save.”
Free PowerPoint Template [Free Ebook]
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Design in PowerPoint: Step-by-Step Instructions on How to Create Awesome Slides
How to Design a Logo: 40+ Tutorials from Zero to Hero
Rita Asta is a freelance writer who is fond of popular culture, blogging, modern technologies, e-commerce, web design, social media, video games development, and Sci-Fi. Social Media Accounts: LinkedIn , Facebook .
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5 golden rules of PowerPoint design
february 6, 2024
by Deb Ashby
Wondering how to design the perfect PowerPoint presentation? It's easier than you think–just follow five simple rules to get started:
1. Consider using templates
When building a slide deck, it’s important to maintain consistency throughout. We want to ensure we are using consistent font styles, colors and themes. This can be tricky when designing from scratch, so why not start from a template?
Microsoft Create contains hundreds of pre-made, customizable PowerPoint templates, which means you don’t have to start from scratch and the fonts and colors are already set for you.
Simply choose a template from the gallery, customize it as needed, and you are done!
2. No walls of text
We’ve all seen PowerPoint presentations where slides contain too much text. The human brain struggles to listen and read at the same time. If you are presenting to an audience, keep the text on slides to a minimum.
Consider employing the “5-5-5" rule. No more than 5 lines, no more than 5 words, no more than 5 minutes. Think short and sharp memory joggers instead of rambling paragraphs.
Where possible, consider replacing text with visuals to represent your point. People remember images more than words.
3. Be mindful of colors and fonts
No one wants their audience to leave with a headache after an hour of straining to read slides. We need to ensure that our presentation is easy to read for everyone – even for those in the nosebleed seats at the back! Think about the font you are using. Is it appropriate for the presentation? What about the font size? Can people at the back easily read? What about people with visual impairment? Ensure all text is at least 24pts.
When it comes to color, ensure all slides have good contrast. Dark backgrounds should have light font and vice versa.
4. Use animation sparingly
Animation can really liven up an otherwise flat presentation. However, it should be used thoughtfully and sparingly. Too much of the wrong type of animation with objects flying in and zooming around the screen, while fun, can look confusing and unprofessional.
Animation should be subtle. With every animation you add, ask yourself, "Is this going to enhance my presentation or distract from it?"
5. Engage your audience
When presenting to an audience, there is usually an awkward time before the presentation begins while the speaker waits for everyone to arrive. During this time, people may start scrolling on their phones or get distracted with work emails, and it can be hard to pull the audience back.
To avoid this issue, work to grab your audience's attention before the presentation even starts. Instead of just having the title slide on the screen, consider creating "kiosk slides." These are a series of slides that contain a combination of interesting things for the audience to look at or engage with. Maybe you have an interesting image? A funny quote or fun facts? Or maybe there is a question you want them to think about prior to the session?
Create these slides and have them automatically cycle round before the presentation starts.
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Example prompts to try with Microsoft Copilot with Graph-grounded chat
Experience the power of Get started with Microsoft Copilot with Graph-grounded chat (formerly named Microsoft 365 Chat). See how much time you can save and how much more you can get done. Use Microsoft Copilot to catch up, create content, and ask questions. This article provides several example prompts you can try.
Tip: When you’re giving Copilot instructions, you can direct it to specific work content by using the forward slash key (“/”), then typing the name of a file, person, or meeting. If you write a prompt and don’t reference a specific file, person, or meeting, Copilot will determine the best source of data for its response, including all your work content.
Synthesize large amounts of data into simple, consumable responses and catch up on things quickly. Here are some examples:
You've been on vacation now you're back. You need to find out what's going on with Project X. Find the latest about Project X. What's the current timeline? When are deliverables due?
You've just joined a new team and you're trying to ramp up on recent activities. Summarize team communications over the last 30 days. What are the team's priorities?
There's been a recent change in how your team is tracking work. Find information about the new way our team is tracking work. Include email communications and points of contact for questions.
Brainstorm ideas and draft new content based on information at work. Here are some examples:
You want to draft a one-page description of a new project (let's call it Project Foo) that's just about to kick off at work. Using information in file1, file2, and file3, write a one-page description of Project Foo. Write it so non-technical people can understand what the project is about and when it's scheduled to be completed.
You're preparing an email to invite customers to attend an upcoming conference and visit your company's booth. Using information in Document Z, write a fun, catchy email inviting our customers to come see us at our booth during next month's conference.
You want to plan a morale event for your team. List 3-5 ideas for group activities in the Seattle area that would be suitable for my team. Include approximate cost and time estimates.
Find information and get answers quickly, even if you can't remember where the information you need is or how it was shared. Here are some examples:
You need to know what's left in the budget for supplies. How much did we spend on supplies for Project Foo? How much budget do we have left for Project Foo?
Your team received customer feedback. You want to identify the top things your team should address. Review the feedback we received from customers via email last week. What are the top three issues we should address?
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