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There are 2_sections_in_this_assignment_2 There are 2_sections_in_this_assignment_2 Presentation Transcript

  • Giving a technical presentation s1170045 Yuki Akamatsu s1170046 Tukasa Arima s1170057 Kazuho Kanno s1160054 Yuudai Onodera
  • Introduction A method to make technical presentation (an effective talk) is written in this part.
  • The content The goal of a talk is similar to the goal of a technical paper. When you give a talk, ask yourself, “What are the key points that my audience should take away from the talk?” Then, elide everything that does not support those points. If you try to say too much (a tempting mistake), then your main points won't strike home and you will have wasted everyone's time. And, just as there should be no extra slides, there should be no missing slides. As a rule, you shouldn't speak for more than a minute or so without having new information appear. If you have an important point to make, then have a slide to support it. Don't present more information than your audience can grasp.
  • The slides At first, use descriptive slide titles. Do not use the same title on multiple slides. Second, the last slide should be a contributions or conclusions slide. Third, the slide must be written intelligibly.
  • The presentation When you give presentation, you must not point at a small monitor because you do not see it from spectators. Your arm is the best to point at screen. It is important that you observe spectators well because you understand whether it is late whether your presentation is fast. And you must not be confused. Think about your goal in giving the talk. You had better dress fully depending on a case.
  • Answering questions It is difficult to answer the question from spectators and is serious even if ability for conversation improves. You can predict it before giving presentation if it is some question. When an audience member asks a question, it is a good idea to repeat the question, asking the questioner whether you have understood it, before answering the question. This has three benefits. Be willing to answer a question with “no” or “I don't know”. You will get into more trouble if you try to blather on or to make up an answer on the fly.
  • Practice talks Always give a practice talk before you present in front of an audience. Even if you have read over your slides and think you know how the talk will go, when you speak out loud your ideas are likely to come out in a different or less clear way. It can be a good idea to keep your practice talk audience relatively small. Consider videotaping yourself to see how you come across to others. This information can be a bit traumatic, but it is invaluable in helping you to improve. Go to other people's practice talks. This is good citizenship, and cultivating these obligations is a good way to ensure that you have an audience at your practice talk.
  • Other resources Here are some other good resources for speakers who wish to give a good talk. See Ian Parberry's speaker's guide. The LaTeX Beamer documentation has some good advice. Craig Kaplan transcribed some presentation tips from an unknown source, via Edward Tufte.