Canadian Society for Analytical Sciences and Spectroscopy
Guidelines for Presenters
Overhead and LCD (for PowerPoint presentations) projectors will be available. The layout for each slide should be planned carefully to fit usable space and be fully legible when projected in a lecture room. Each slide should preferably involve only one main subject. As a rule of thumb, aim for one slide per minute. Hence, a maximum of 17 slides (including title and acknowledgements slides) should generally be used for a 20-minute presentation, so as to allow 3 minutes for questions.
(Posters are still being accepted until May 31!)
Two poster sessions will be held:
• Non-student posters will be up all day Tuesday, June 20. The presenters must attend their posters from 17:00 to 18:00 so that participants can discuss the paper in detail with them. Please install your poster by 9:00 and remove it after 18:00.
• Student posters will be up all day Wednesday, June 21. The presenters must attend their posters from 17:00 to 18:00 so that participants and judges can discuss the paper in detail with them. Please install your poster by 9:00 and remove it after 18:00.
Each presenter will be provided with a display board 3.5 foot (high) by 7 foot (wide). Poster boards will be numbered corresponding to the program.
Poster layout and presentation should be eye-catching and informative. The posters should include the poster title and authors' names, a short statement of the object and scope of the work; results and a summary or conclusion. Where possible, the results should be presented in diagrams, tables and graphs. The lettering should be of an appropriate size (ordinary typewriting is insufficient) to be readable from a distance. Use colors, arrows, frames, flow sheets, question marks, underlining and photographs. Do not use pages of typed text or experimental detail or extensive numerical data or tables. If possible, add a photograph of the authors, so that others will be able to identify you readily. The purpose of the poster is to arouse the curiosity of the spectators. Details can be given in response to their questions.