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Comparing Multiple Alternative Solutions
from deck Sales Business Case Study Template (PowerPoint graphics)

Comparing Multiple Alternative Solutions

Slide Content

The slide titled "Comparing Multiple Alternative Solutions" presents a structured comparison framework for evaluating different options across multiple criteria. It displays four potential solutions, each paired with unique icons, accompanied by five criteria columns where descriptive text can be added. This allows for a detailed analysis of each solution against standardized benchmarks. The criteria offer a prompt to “Write your description here,” suggesting users can customize these to suit their particular comparison metrics.

Graphical Look

  • The slide has a light blue and white color scheme with touches of dark blue for text emphasis.
  • In the upper-left corner, there is a dark blue, vertical banner with a ribbon-like design element.
  • The title and subtitle are placed in the upper part of the slide, with the title in large, dark blue text and the subtitle in smaller text below.
  • Icons in light blue circles, such as a light bulb and a chess piece, accompany each "Solution" label on the left side, indicating visual representations of the solutions.
  • Each solution is labeled with a horizontally elongated, rounded capsule shape with a shaded effect, adding depth.
  • “Solution” capsules are light blue, and matched with corresponding explanation text boxes to their right, which are in flat white with a light shadow.
  • The criteria columns are depicted as flat, rounded squares that resemble sticky notes, in a darker blue for contrast, each housing a place for text.
  • The overall arrangement is grid-like, each solution with its own row, and the criteria laid out in corresponding columns.

The slide design is clean and organized, promoting clarity and straightforward comparison between different options. The use of icons and color-coding facilitates quick visual navigation.

Use Cases

  • To analyze and present project proposals by comparing their strengths and weaknesses against relevant selection criteria.
  • To facilitate decision-making in business meetings when multiple strategic options are being evaluated.
  • For educational purposes, such as teaching business students the principles of comparative analysis and decision-making.
  • During workshops or collaboration sessions where teams assess different solutions and need a visual representation to guide discussion.

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