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Screencasting. Acrl. Felix Jung's Pecha Kucha presentation Tip. Recently Felix Jung gave an interesting talk at Pecha Kucha Chicago, Volume 9. Felix told me that he became so interested in the process of developing his 6-minute and 40-second presentation that he created his own guide of sorts to help others. I think there's some good stuff in there worth sharing. First, let's take a look at Felix's presentation below. (The presentation is good, but the audio capture was very poor which is a bit of a distraction; try to get past that and just imagine yourself there at the live event in chicago. Stupeflix: Generate Cool Video Presentations. Stupeflix is a website that lets you automatically generate cool video presentations out of pictures, music, videos and text.

Stupeflix: Generate Cool Video Presentations

The application provides you with an intuitive editor using which you can upload content and then customize it to your taste. You can organize images in groups, add legends and drag & drop items around. Adam: Turn PDFs & Images into Interactive Web Presentations. Adam is an online application that lets you turn images and PDF documents into interactive online presentations.

Adam: Turn PDFs & Images into Interactive Web Presentations

Upload any PDF or image file and add to them multimedia content of your choice. These can be simple text, HTML code, YouTube videos, widgets and other embedable objects. Pecha Kucha. Speaker at a PechaKucha Night event in Cluj-Napoca, Romania PechaKucha or Pecha Kucha (Japanese: ペチャクチャ, IPA: [petɕa ku͍̥tɕa],[1] chit-chat) is a presentation style in which 20 slides are shown for 20 seconds each (6 minutes and 40 seconds in total).

Pecha Kucha

The format, which keeps presentations concise and fast-paced, powers multiple-speaker events called PechaKucha Nights (PKNs).[2][3] PechaKucha Night was devised in February 2003[4][5] by Astrid Klein and Mark Dytham of Tokyo's Klein-Dytham Architecture (KDa), as a way to attract people to SuperDeluxe, their experimental event space in Roppongi, and to allow young designers to meet, show their work, and exchange ideas.[6] In 2004, a few cities in Europe began holding PKNs, the first of several hundred cities that have since launched similar events around the world.[7][8] As of May 2014, PKNs were held in over 700 cities worldwide. [9]