English in in the Caribbean(Seminar) Prof. R. Hickey(Lecturer) SS 2007(Term) English in Jamaica (Title of presentation).
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
English in in the Caribbean(Seminar) Prof. R. Hickey(Lecturer) SS 2007(Term) English in Jamaica(Title of presentation)
(Your name[s] :)Maria Müller [and Michael Meyer](Type of credit, LN=Leistungsnachweis, QN=qualifizierter Nachweis, TN=Teilnahme, KW=Kulturwirt, RC=Reading course)Modul IV, VI or VIII
(Name, type of credit and module must be specified here for all authors of the presentation, as well as before each part.)
First introduce yourself and say in a sentence or two what you will be talking about.
This is where you start your presentation. Bear in mind that a presentation is intended to offer general information in a visually effective and easy to comprehend manner. Avoid detail and concentrate on the overall picture so to speak.
During your presentation, look at and face the audience; maintain eye contact throughout and avoid unnecessary breaks or interruptions. Do not read from a script.
Always proceed from the general to the particular. Make sure you put your subject matter in a broad context so that hearers can understand the framework of your presentation.
Don’t put too much information on each slide (ten to twelve lines are enough). Make sure the text fits well into the middle of each slide using a font not smaller than 24 pt.
If you think people do not understand what you are saying, explain in a short aside (a sentence or two with a good example). Bear in mind that people do not usually ask you to explain something. You must guess by the expression on their faces what was not understood.
Be careful not to run out of time. Practice reading your presentation at home beforehand.
Summarise the main points of your presentation. You can do this as a list, i.e. “1,2,3, etc.” to make it maximally easy to understand.
Thank your audience for their attention.
Here you must enter *all* the books, articles and internet web pages which you consulted for your presentation. How to do this is explained on the ELE website under ‘Help for students’.
References can be taken, of course, from the Reference Guide on the ELE website and from the further websites such as Studying the History of English and Studying Varieties of English.
If you take material from the internet or other sources, then you *must* specify this clearly: the source must be given on each slide (in smaller font on the bottom). This applies to all text, tables, maps. It also holds from sections of books/articles you may type into your presentation.
The important point is that it must be clear what is your own contribution and what you have taken from elsewhere. Not specifying the latter is PLAGIARISM!
If you alter this presentation and “personalise” it, something which is quite legitimate for students to do, then make sure that you keep to the general framework (first slide, and others before sections by individual students, references and sources, etc.).
Do not use low-contrast colours, e.g. dark blue background with a black font, as these reduce the legibility of your presentation on the wall in class.