Putting an Animated Avatar in your Presentation or CBT helps in many ways… fact!
Making presentations more memorable and compelling can be difficult at the best of times, adding an Animated Avatar increases the effectiveness of your CBT content, a winning formula!
Using the AlterEgos wizard driven interface you are only a few clicks away from creating a absorbing composition that can accentuate your message.
Getting over complex messages can be difficult using just text and images, this is where AlterEgos can make a significant difference.
Stanford University** outlined the benefits of using Virtual Agents in their research paper, asserting that the animated avatar automatically activated social experiences within the brain leading to a improved experience, increasing the satisfaction of the user and trust, not to mention their memory retention was increase which further led to their desire to return for more learning and engagement.
To use AlterEgos you simply supply an audio file from either your own recording or a Text To Speech output source, choose one of our many characters, customise it if you wish using our clothing and backgrounds library and ‘click’ that’s it, AlterEgos hides the technology and a few moments later you have an automatically animated, lip syncing virtual avatar in a selection of industry standard formats, simple.
So whatever your chosen presentation medium, AlterEgos HD gives you a flexible pallet of output options for ease of integrations.
AlterEgos HD has been tested with many leading presentations solutions including;
- Microsoft PowerPoint
- Techsmith Camtasia Studio
- Apple Keynote
With multiple industry standard video outputs AlterEgos HD offers you the ability to create professional, customisable avatar creation giving your content a voice in a matter of minutes.
If your chosen solution can import or play SWF, FLV, MOV, MP4, AVI, WMV or WebM files your ready to add a new level to your content.
** Doc Ref: The Benefits of Interactive Online Characters – Byron Reeves – Center for the Study of Language and Information – Stanford University