Overview, Tips, Design, Guidelines & Presentation
Each room will have microsoft PowerPoint, screen, remote mouse, sound & lectern
Seating set up: Theater style
Please advise if you have other requirements such as: need internet, using own computer, using a different software programme, playing a CD etc
Please bring your presentation on a usb and hand over to the AV Tech (located in tThe Great Room foyer) whom will check and upload to your room. Please ensure the AV Tech has a copy of your presentation well before your time to present.
Before you present we recommend you familarise yourself with the room you will be presenting in and how to access your presentation. Rooms will not have a dedicated AV tech, but one will not be far away, your chairperson will assist.
Your presentation will be loaded on the conference website after the conference, please advise the AV Tech if you do not what your presentation available or wish to provide a different copy for the website.
There is no photocoping facilities on site, if you have handouts please bring them with you.
1) Know your audience
It is always a good idea to structure your talk so that anyone in the audience can understand
what you are presenting. Complexity is not a necessity, it is an annoyance.
Understand your purpose. This way you can get the point of your talk across appropriately and affectively by catering to your specific audience.
2) Be organised
Practice your talk enough so that you have flow, but no so much that you have the entire talk memorised.
Memorising your talk will bore you and your audience, as it will be monotonous.
4) Be professional
Design: A General Guideline
Regardless of whether you choose a PowerPoint presentation or transparencies to deliver your talk,
here are some general guidelines to keep in mind when designing your presentation.
1) Title (include authors and affiliations)
2) Introduction (Background, Purpose, Hypothesis)
3) Method (A brief introduction to the methodology without too much technical Jargon)
4) Results (Use graphs/charts/table, provide an extra slide/transparency with a summary of the results, explain the results)
5) Conclusions/Discussion (Clear explanation of the results, clinical implications)
6) Future work (Provide information on where the project is headed)
There some people for whom public speaking is as natural as having a conversation with their friends.
Conveniently, however, public speaking is an art that can be perfected with enough practice.
Here some things to consider before and during the presentation: