Content First Use Markdown to Create Presentations

When you start with a new presentation, allows you to focus on the content and worry about the design later. Presentations are Markdown files, which is just a fancy text file format. When you work on presentation, you "just write text".

Animation showing how one can create presentations by 'just editing text'

Because are "just text files", create your content by "just writing text". This allows you to focus only on the content. will already split your text content into presentation slides. You can design them immediately, after you finished the basic outline of your presentation or in an iterative process.

The key point is: You decide when to polish the design, and when you would rather focus on the content.

Want to try and quickly create great presentations using Markdown? Get it here:

Download for WindowsVersion 22.40.0 Download for LinuxVersion 22.40.0
Download for MacOSApple Silicon, 22.40.0 Download for MacOSIntel, 22.40.0

Other Reasons to use

Content First

Focus on writing the content of your presentation as a single, mostly-text document. Most slides will look OK already, and you can fine-tune later.

Learn more...

Layout Markdown

Want to fine-tune your presentation? Layout images, slide backgrounds, change colors, etc... by adding "options" to your markdown document.

Learn more...

Animate Markdown options can be used for more than just layout: Animate bullet-points and other parts of the presentation to reveal them while you are talking.

Learn more...


Since presentations are text files, you can use your favourite collaboration tools like `git`, `mercurial`, github, gitlab, ... to share presentations and to work together.

Learn more...

Presenter-Friendly has a fully-featured presenter screen including a preview of the current and next slide, your speaker notes, a presentation timer and more...

Learn more...

Switch Designs aims to render presentations so that designs are interchangable: Change the design of your presentation and it will still work—and often still look good.

Learn more...