Duplicating Shapes, and Drawing Multiple Shapes: Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint

Created: Tuesday, September 25, 2018, posted by Geetesh at 11:20 am

Presentations Glossary in alphabetical order:
A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z



Shapes in PowerPoint are very useful in representing design or content, or in showing a process or a sequence. However, when you create a slide that has many such shapes, you’ll find that most of your shapes may be the same size and may also share other similar attributes. Yes, you can go ahead and insert the same shape repeatedly, but that will consume much of your productive time that you could have used elsewhere! There are quicker alternatives for duplicating shapes in PowerPoint.

To learn more, choose your version of PowerPoint. If we do not have a tutorial for your version of PowerPoint, explore the version closest to the one you use.

Microsoft Windows

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint 2016

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint 2013

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint 2010

Apple Mac

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint 2016

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint 2011

Duplicate Shapes by Dragging in PowerPoint


Related Posts

Duplicate Shapes using Ctrl+D or Command+D in PowerPoint PowerPoint (and other Microsoft Office programs) let you quickly duplicate selected objects using the Ctrl+D shortcut key (for Windows). Mac users can...
Drawing Common Shapes: Creating Curved Shapes in PowerPoint PowerPoint provides an extensive array of built-in shapes which help you create great looking graphics for your slides. You can manipulate these graph...
Drawing Lines: Drawing Scribble Lines in PowerPoint Drawing with the Scribble line tool is almost the same as drawing with the Freeform line tool, but there is one vital difference. You don't need to do...
Drawing Lines: Drawing Freeform Lines in PowerPoint The Freeform drawing tool lets you draw anything almost like drawing with a pencil on a piece of paper. Also, you can create straight lines; this dual...

Filed Under: D
Tagged as: , ,

No Comments

Microsoft and the Office logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and/or other countries.

Plagiarism will be detected by Copyscape

© 2000-2019, Geetesh Bajaj - All rights reserved.

since November 02, 2000