18 Tips fuer gute Praesentationen

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18 einfache Tips für gute Praesentationen, egal ob mit Powerpoint, Keynote oder Impress.
Austrup & Associates 2010

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  • 10-20-30 Rule – This is a slideshow rule offered by Guy Kawasaki. This rule states that a powerpoint slide should have no more than 10 slides, last no longer than 20 minutes and have no text less than 30 point font. He says it doesn’t matter whether your idea will revolutionize the world, you need to spell out the important nuggets in a few minutes minutes, a couple
  • 10-20-30 Rule – This is a slideshow rule offered by Guy Kawasaki. This rule states that a powerpoint slide should have no more than 10 slides, last no longer than 20 minutes and have no text less than 30 point font. He says it doesn’t matter whether your idea will revolutionize the world, you need to spell out the important nuggets in a few minutes minutes, a couple
  • 10-20-30 Rule – This is a slideshow rule offered by Guy Kawasaki. This rule states that a powerpoint slide should have no more than 10 slides, last no longer than 20 minutes and have no text less than 30 point font. He says it doesn’t matter whether your idea will revolutionize the world, you need to spell out the important nuggets in a few minutes minutes, a couple
  • 10-20-30 Rule – This is a slideshow rule offered by Guy Kawasaki. This rule states that a powerpoint slide should have no more than 10 slides, last no longer than 20 minutes and have no text less than 30 point font. He says it doesn’t matter whether your idea will revolutionize the world, you need to spell out the important nuggets in a few minutes minutes, a couple
  • Be Entertaining – Speeches should be entertaining and informative. I’m not saying you should act like a dancing monkey when giving a serious presentation. But unlike an e-mail or article, people expect some appeal to there emotions. Simply reciting dry facts without any passion or humor will make people less likely to pay attention.
  • Be Entertaining – Speeches should be entertaining and informative. I’m not saying you should act like a dancing monkey when giving a serious presentation. But unlike an e-mail or article, people expect some appeal to there emotions. Simply reciting dry facts without any passion or humor will make people less likely to pay attention.
  • Be Entertaining – Speeches should be entertaining and informative. I’m not saying you should act like a dancing monkey when giving a serious presentation. But unlike an e-mail or article, people expect some appeal to there emotions. Simply reciting dry facts without any passion or humor will make people less likely to pay attention.
  • Slow Down – Nervous and inexperienced speakers tend to talk way to fast. Consciously slow your speech down and add pauses for emphasis.
  • Slow Down – Nervous and inexperienced speakers tend to talk way to fast. Consciously slow your speech down and add pauses for emphasis.
  • Slow Down – Nervous and inexperienced speakers tend to talk way to fast. Consciously slow your speech down and add pauses for emphasis.
  • Eye Contact – Match eye contact with everyone in the room. I’ve also heard from salespeople that you shouldn’t focus all your attention on the decision maker since secretaries and assistants in the room may hold persuasive sway over their boss.
  • Eye Contact – Match eye contact with everyone in the room. I’ve also heard from salespeople that you shouldn’t focus all your attention on the decision maker since secretaries and assistants in the room may hold persuasive sway over their boss.
  • Eye Contact – Match eye contact with everyone in the room. I’ve also heard from salespeople that you shouldn’t focus all your attention on the decision maker since secretaries and assistants in the room may hold persuasive sway over their boss.
  • 15 Word Summary – Can you summarize your idea in fifteen words? If not, rewrite it and try again. Speaking is an inefficient medium for communicating information, so know what the important fifteen words are so they can be repeated.
  • 15 Word Summary – Can you summarize your idea in fifteen words? If not, rewrite it and try again. Speaking is an inefficient medium for communicating information, so know what the important fifteen words are so they can be repeated.
  • 15 Word Summary – Can you summarize your idea in fifteen words? If not, rewrite it and try again. Speaking is an inefficient medium for communicating information, so know what the important fifteen words are so they can be repeated.
  • 20-20 Rule – Another suggestion for slideshows. This one says that you should have twenty slides each lasting exactly twenty seconds. The 20-20 Rule forces you to be concise and to keep from boring people.
  • 20-20 Rule – Another suggestion for slideshows. This one says that you should have twenty slides each lasting exactly twenty seconds. The 20-20 Rule forces you to be concise and to keep from boring people.
  • 20-20 Rule – Another suggestion for slideshows. This one says that you should have twenty slides each lasting exactly twenty seconds. The 20-20 Rule forces you to be concise and to keep from boring people.
  • Don’t Read – This one is a no brainer, but somehow Powerpoint makes people think they can get away with it. If you don’t know your speech without cues, that doesn’t just make you more distracting. It shows you don’t really understand your message, a huge blow to any confidence the
  • Don’t Read – This one is a no brainer, but somehow Powerpoint makes people think they can get away with it. If you don’t know your speech without cues, that doesn’t just make you more distracting. It shows you don’t really understand your message, a huge blow to any confidence the
  • Don’t Read – This one is a no brainer, but somehow Powerpoint makes people think they can get away with it. If you don’t know your speech without cues, that doesn’t just make you more distracting. It shows you don’t really understand your message, a huge blow to any confidence the
  • Speeches are About Stories – If your presentation is going to be a longer one, explain your points through short stories, quips and anecdotes. Great speakers know how to use a story to create an emotional connection between ideas for the audience.
  • Speeches are About Stories – If your presentation is going to be a longer one, explain your points through short stories, quips and anecdotes. Great speakers know how to use a story to create an emotional connection between ideas for the audience.
  • Speeches are About Stories – If your presentation is going to be a longer one, explain your points through short stories, quips and anecdotes. Great speakers know how to use a story to create an emotional connection between ideas for the audience.
  • Project Your Voice - Nothing is worse than a speaker you can’t hear. Even in the high-tech world of microphones and amplifiers, you need to be heard. Projecting your voice doesn’t mean yelling, rather standing up straight and letting your voice resonate on the air in your lungs rather than in the throat to produce a clearer sound.

  • Project Your Voice - Nothing is worse than a speaker you can’t hear. Even in the high-tech world of microphones and amplifiers, you need to be heard. Projecting your voice doesn’t mean yelling, rather standing up straight and letting your voice resonate on the air in your lungs rather than in the throat to produce a clearer sound.

  • Project Your Voice - Nothing is worse than a speaker you can’t hear. Even in the high-tech world of microphones and amplifiers, you need to be heard. Projecting your voice doesn’t mean yelling, rather standing up straight and letting your voice resonate on the air in your lungs rather than in the throat to produce a clearer sound.

  • Don’t Plan Gestures - Any gestures you use need to be an extension of your message and any emotions that message conveys. Planned gestures look false because they don’t match your other involuntary body cues. You are better off keeping your hands to your side.


  • Don’t Plan Gestures - Any gestures you use need to be an extension of your message and any emotions that message conveys. Planned gestures look false because they don’t match your other involuntary body cues. You are better off keeping your hands to your side.


  • Don’t Plan Gestures - Any gestures you use need to be an extension of your message and any emotions that message conveys. Planned gestures look false because they don’t match your other involuntary body cues. You are better off keeping your hands to your side.


  • Don’t Plan Gestures - Any gestures you use need to be an extension of your message and any emotions that message conveys. Planned gestures look false because they don’t match your other involuntary body cues. You are better off keeping your hands to your side.


  • Don’t Plan Gestures - Any gestures you use need to be an extension of your message and any emotions that message conveys. Planned gestures look false because they don’t match your other involuntary body cues. You are better off keeping your hands to your side.


  • “That’s a Good Question” – You can use statements like, “that’s a really good question,” or “I’m glad you asked me that,” to buy yourself a few moments to organize your response. Will the other people in the audience know you are using these filler sentences to reorder your thoughts? Probably not. And even if they do, it still makes the presentation more smooth than um’s and ah’s littering your answer.

  • “That’s a Good Question” – You can use statements like, “that’s a really good question,” or “I’m glad you asked me that,” to buy yourself a few moments to organize your response. Will the other people in the audience know you are using these filler sentences to reorder your thoughts? Probably not. And even if they do, it still makes the presentation more smooth than um’s and ah’s littering your answer.

  • “That’s a Good Question” – You can use statements like, “that’s a really good question,” or “I’m glad you asked me that,” to buy yourself a few moments to organize your response. Will the other people in the audience know you are using these filler sentences to reorder your thoughts? Probably not. And even if they do, it still makes the presentation more smooth than um’s and ah’s littering your answer.

  • Breathe In Not Out – Feeling the urge to use presentation killers like ‘um,’ ‘ah,’ or ‘you know’? Replace those with a pause taking a short breath in. The pause may seem a bit awkward, but the audience will barely notice it.

  • Breathe In Not Out – Feeling the urge to use presentation killers like ‘um,’ ‘ah,’ or ‘you know’? Replace those with a pause taking a short breath in. The pause may seem a bit awkward, but the audience will barely notice it.

  • Breathe In Not Out – Feeling the urge to use presentation killers like ‘um,’ ‘ah,’ or ‘you know’? Replace those with a pause taking a short breath in. The pause may seem a bit awkward, but the audience will barely notice it.

  • Come Early, Really Early – Don’t fumble with powerpoint or hooking up a projector when people are waiting for you to speak. Come early, scope out the room, run through your slideshow and make sure there won’t be any glitches. Preparation can do a lot to remove your speaking anxiety.

  • Come Early, Really Early – Don’t fumble with powerpoint or hooking up a projector when people are waiting for you to speak. Come early, scope out the room, run through your slideshow and make sure there won’t be any glitches. Preparation can do a lot to remove your speaking anxiety.

  • Come Early, Really Early – Don’t fumble with powerpoint or hooking up a projector when people are waiting for you to speak. Come early, scope out the room, run through your slideshow and make sure there won’t be any glitches. Preparation can do a lot to remove your speaking anxiety.

  • Come Early, Really Early – Don’t fumble with powerpoint or hooking up a projector when people are waiting for you to speak. Come early, scope out the room, run through your slideshow and make sure there won’t be any glitches. Preparation can do a lot to remove your speaking anxiety.

  • Get Practice – Join Toastmasters and practice your speaking skills regularly in front of an audience. Not only is it a fun time, but it will make you more competent and confident when you need to approach the podium.

  • Get Practice – Join Toastmasters and practice your speaking skills regularly in front of an audience. Not only is it a fun time, but it will make you more competent and confident when you need to approach the podium.

  • Get Practice – Join Toastmasters and practice your speaking skills regularly in front of an audience. Not only is it a fun time, but it will make you more competent and confident when you need to approach the podium.

  • Don’t Apologize – Apologies are only useful if you’ve done something wrong. Don’t use them to excuse incompetence or humble yourself in front of an audience. Don’t apologize for your nervousness or a lack of preparation time. Most audience members can’t detect your anxiety, so don’t draw attention to it.

  • Don’t Apologize – Apologies are only useful if you’ve done something wrong. Don’t use them to excuse incompetence or humble yourself in front of an audience. Don’t apologize for your nervousness or a lack of preparation time. Most audience members can’t detect your anxiety, so don’t draw attention to it.

  • Don’t Apologize – Apologies are only useful if you’ve done something wrong. Don’t use them to excuse incompetence or humble yourself in front of an audience. Don’t apologize for your nervousness or a lack of preparation time. Most audience members can’t detect your anxiety, so don’t draw attention to it.

  • Do Apologize if You’re Wrong – One caveat to the above rule is that you should apologize if you are late or shown to be incorrect. You want to seem confident, but don’t be a jerk about it.

  • Do Apologize if You’re Wrong – One caveat to the above rule is that you should apologize if you are late or shown to be incorrect. You want to seem confident, but don’t be a jerk about it.

  • Do Apologize if You’re Wrong – One caveat to the above rule is that you should apologize if you are late or shown to be incorrect. You want to seem confident, but don’t be a jerk about it.

  • Put Yourself in the Audience - When writing a speech, see it from the audiences perspective. What might they not understand? What might seem boring? Use WIIFM (What’s In It For Me) to guide you.

  • Put Yourself in the Audience - When writing a speech, see it from the audiences perspective. What might they not understand? What might seem boring? Use WIIFM (What’s In It For Me) to guide you.

  • Put Yourself in the Audience - When writing a speech, see it from the audiences perspective. What might they not understand? What might seem boring? Use WIIFM (What’s In It For Me) to guide you.

  • Have Fun - Sounds impossible? With a little practice you can inject your passion for a subject into your presentations. Enthusiasm is contagious.


  • 18 Tips fuer gute Praesentationen

    1. 1. „einfach“ & „gut“ präsentieren 18 Tips © Reinhard Austrup & AssociatesSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    2. 2. „Ein jedes Werkzeug wird zum Tand in eines tumben Toren Hand.“ Dr. Erika Fuchs für Daniel Düsentrieb.Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    3. 3. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    4. 4. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 1
    5. 5. 1 10 -20 -30Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    6. 6. 10 -20 -30 Regel von Guy Kawasaki max. 10 Seiten in 20 Minuten (oder weniger) Schrift mind. 30pt.Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    7. 7. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    8. 8. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 2
    9. 9. 2 unterhalten...Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    10. 10. sei unterhaltsam Reden und Präsentationen sollten informativ und unterhaltsam sein Gefühle ansprechen Leidenschaft zeigenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    11. 11. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    12. 12. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 3
    13. 13. 3 langsamSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    14. 14. langsam angeheen... Gehen Sie es „langsam an“ Machen Sie Pausen, RedepausenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    15. 15. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    16. 16. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 4
    17. 17. 4 BlickkontaktSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    18. 18. Blickkontakt Halten Sie Blickkontakt zu jedem im Raum Fokussieren Sie nicht nur die erste Reihe, nicht nur die Entscheidungsträger Behandeln Sie alle „fast“ gleichSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    19. 19. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    20. 20. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 5
    21. 21. 5 15 WorteSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    22. 22. alles in 15 Worte Können Sie das Ziel, den Inhalt der Präsentation in 15 Worte zusammenfassen? Schreiben Sie sich IHRE 15 Worte auf!Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    23. 23. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    24. 24. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 6
    25. 25. 6 20 - 20 RegelSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    26. 26. 20 - 20 Regel über den Daumen: 20 Seiten jede Seite 20 Sekunden Verhindert „Langeweile“ beim PublikumSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    27. 27. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    28. 28. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 7
    29. 29. 7 nicht vorlesenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    30. 30. nicht vorlesen! ist unprofessional zeigt das Sie vom Thema keine Ahnung haben Sie verlieren den Kontakt zur Gruppe demonstriert Nervosität und „kein Selbstvertrauen“Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    31. 31. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    32. 32. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 8
    33. 33. 8 GeschichtenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    34. 34. Reden heißt Geschichten erzählen wichtig für den Start wichtig für längere Präsentationen Geschichten, Anekdoten, einbauen zur Verdeutlichung Geschichten sind emotional, verbessern die Beziehung zur GruppeSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    35. 35. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    36. 36. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 9
    37. 37. 9 StimmeSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    38. 38. Project your voiceSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    39. 39. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    40. 40. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 11
    41. 41. 11 GestenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    42. 42. Gesten natürlich bleiben nicht antrainieren kein Laserpointer kein Zeigestock aus der Schulter herausSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    43. 43. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    44. 44. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 12
    45. 45. 12 „Das ist eine gute Frage...“Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    46. 46. „Fragen“ entgegennehmen umformulieren paraprahsieren beantwortenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    47. 47. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    48. 48. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 13
    49. 49. 13 atmenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    50. 50. atmenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    51. 51. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    52. 52. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 14
    53. 53. 14 frühzeitig kommenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    54. 54. hey - bitte keine Missverständnisse es geht um Präsentationen 14 frühzeitig kommenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    55. 55. komm früh, sehr früh alles, vorher überprüfen Raum Technik, Beamer, Notebook, iPad etc. Schnelldurchlauf machenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    56. 56. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    57. 57. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 15
    58. 58. 15 übenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    59. 59. üben üben, üben, üben vor dem Spiegel, vor Freunden, Kollegen, KommillitionenSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    60. 60. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    61. 61. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 16
    62. 62. 16 entschuldige dich nichtSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    63. 63. nicht entschuldigen entschuldigen Sie sich nicht… für Ihre Nervosität mangelnde Vorbereitung mangelnde VorbereitungszeitSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    64. 64. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    65. 65. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 17
    66. 66. 17 entschuldige dichSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    67. 67. entschuldige dich wenn du einen Fehler gemacht hastSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    68. 68. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    69. 69. Samstag, 7. Januar 2012 18
    70. 70. 18 PublikumsperspektiveSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    71. 71. versetz dich in die Lage des Publikums Wer kommt, wer hört zu Was wird erwartet Was wissen ... Wie fühlen ... ...Samstag, 7. Januar 2012
    72. 72. „Ein Ding ist nicht dann perfekt, wenn man nichts mehr hinzufügen kann, sondern dann, wenn man nichts mehr weglassen kann“ Antoine de Saint-ExupérySamstag, 7. Januar 2012
    73. 73. www.austrup-associates.com kontakt@austrup-associates.comSamstag, 7. Januar 2012
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