If you create online courseware, being able to integrate quizzes into your slide decks could prove useful for you and your students.

In this step-by-step tutorial video, learn how to insert quizzes into Microsoft PowerPoint using Microsoft Forms.


  • 0:00 Introduction
  • 1:09 Insert Quiz
  • 2:37 Difference between Form and Quiz
  • 3:08 Add title and description to Quiz
  • 3:43 Different question types
  • 4:18 Add question
  • 5:40 Specify correct answer
  • 5:54 Include message on responses
  • 6:22 Assign points to various questions
  • 6:36 Allow multiple answers, required, and other settings
  • 7:30 Add second question
  • 8:08 Add third question
  • 8:30 Copy, delete, and sort questions
  • 9:09 Preview Quiz
  • 9:28 Set themes
  • 9:50 Share Quiz outside of PowerPoint
  • 10:27 Advanced Quiz settings
  • 12:53 See Quiz in PowerPoint
  • 13:34 Submit Quiz & see results
  • 14:12 Edit Quiz
  • 14:50 Insert pre-created Quiz
  • 15:21 Review Quiz results from creator / teacher point of view
  • 17:33 Wrap up

This is a fascinating development. We’re going to need real innovation in hardware (software, too), especially as Moore’s Law starts to run out of steam.

Computer scientists from Rice University, along with collaborators from Intel, have developed a more cost-efficient alternative to GPU.

The new algorithm is called “sub-linear deep learning engine” (SLIDE), and it uses general-purpose central processing units (CPUs) without specialized acceleration hardware.

One of the biggest challenges within artificial intelligence (AI) surrounds specialized acceleration hardware such as graphics processing units (GPUs). Before the new developments, it was believed that in order to speed up deep learning technology, the use of this specialized acceleration hardware was required.