Welcome to Joyner Library's guide to resources for poster presentations. This guide was designed to connect you with information that will aid in the creation, presentation, and preservation of a research poster. By selecting the tabs above you can navigate the resources available to you through the library and other campus resources. Poster Design: An effective poster is colorful and eye-catching, light on the text, and displays some sort of charts or graphics to support your points. In this section of the guide you will find information that will help you to design a visually appealing poster presentation. Poster Content : Posters are a visual representation of your research, scholarly, or creative work.
How to Create a Research Poster
10+ PowerPoint Poster Templates - PPT | Free & Premium Templates
A scientific poster is a large document that can communicate your research at a scientific meeting, and is composed of a short title, an introduction to your burning question, an overview of your trendy experimental approach, your amazing results, some insightful discussion of aforementioned results, a listing of previously published articles that are important to your research, and some brief acknowledgement of the tremendous assistance and financial support conned from others—if all text is kept to a minimum, a person could fully read your poster in under 10 minutes. The purpose of this assignment is to give you experience in creating and "performing" poster presentations, an important form of communication at academic conferences. To this end, you will create a poster of your research following advice given by a variety of folks, but especially Michael Alley and Colin Purrington see link above for Purrington and in assignment nav bar for Alley and Purrington. Conferences and labs often have their own specifications for what goes on a poster ex: Purrington says "no abstract" but some labs require them , so check with your PI for lab-specific requirements.
10+ PowerPoint Poster Templates – PPT
A poster presentation is a way to communicate your research or your understanding of a topic in a short and concise format. It usually includes two elements - a poster and a brief usually no more than 2 minutes explanation. You will need to analyse and evaluate information, synthesise ideas and creatively demonstrate your understanding of a topic or the findings of your research.
To assist you with your preparations, please find a few suggestions below that will help you in writing your presentation, creating your slide and while practising your verbal presentation. Write for your audience One of the judging criteria looks for evidence that you can explain your research to a non-specialist audience. To do this you may like to:.