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Oral presentation skills

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Oral presentation skills

  1. 1. Oral Presentation Skills By Avantika Pareek
  2. 2.  People fear speaking in public.  This fear is called glossophobia.  Unfortunately, it's not always so easy to avoid public speaking.  No need to lose your breakfast (or lunch or dinner) over an upcoming presentation.  Here are 15 tips for improving your public speaking.
  3. 3.  Give some serious time to the presentation.  Practice and make mental remarks. # Tip: It's always a good idea to try out the presentation on your professor before giving it in class. 1. Do your homework
  4. 4.  Structure the presentation.  Prepare main points.  Organize your points.  Explain the parts. 2. Play the parts
  5. 5.  Do a run-through (or a couple of them).  Be sure to make mental notes if necessary. #Tip: A friend pretend to be the audience build up your confidence and can even ask a question or two. 3. Do a dry run
  6. 6.  Wear comfortable clothes.  Look smart.  Be confident about yourself. 4. Look presentable
  7. 7.  Do not read out from a paper.  Use notes, but occasionally.  Present the main ideas.  Try to be natural. 5. Talk; don't read
  8. 8.  Do not go too fast.  Audience are not familiar with your material. # Extra Pointer: Either drop or briefly summarize the leftover material if time falls short. 6. Take it slow
  9. 9.  Use visual aids such as PowerPoint, handouts and even things written on the board.  Explain the material completely. # Extra Pointer: One may find the "speaker notes" feature useful in PowerPoint. 7. Use aids
  10. 10.  Do not overload with data and quotes.  Use them only wherever necessary. 8. Don't bury the crowd
  11. 11.  Your authenticity in delivery is as important as your content.  Don’t try to be some one you’re not. 9. Be yourself
  12. 12.  A little humor is not harmful, if carried off well.  Try to be formal during the presentation. 10. Play it straight
  13. 13.  Make eye contact.  Show your interest in communicating.  Walk around the room.  Share space with audience. 11. Circle the crowd
  14. 14.  Try to appear as relaxed as possible.  Bring along some water or a drink.  Take short breaks from time to time .  Think pleasant thoughts. # Professors' Perspective: Take consolation in knowing that even very experienced speakers find it tense to give a lecture sometimes. 12. Appear relaxed
  15. 15.  Leave a satisfactory conclusion.  Make your point clear in less words. 13. Finish strong
  16. 16.  Interruptions show interest of the audience.  Don’t panic if someone questions or comments.  Offer a brief response. 14. Welcome interruptions
  17. 17.  Listen to the questions and comments attentively.  Be patient.  During the discussion period, do not lecture.  Answer exactly the question.  Avoid irrelevant material. 15. Know when to stop lecturing
  18. 18.  Prepare and practice thoroughly.  Less words, more information.  Be yourself.  Maintain your speed.  Communicate with the audience.  Appear relaxed and confident.  End with a satisfactory conclusion. To sum up..
  19. 19. Thank You. Submitted to: Mrs. Preeti Puri Submitted by: Avantika Pareek Roll no. : 17617

Hinweis der Redaktion

  • One thing people fear most is speaking in public.
    college students are not immune from this terror, which even has a name: glossophobia.
    Unfortunately, in college, it's not always so easy to avoid public speaking.
    Some schools have required courses in speech.
    And even in colleges where speech isn't a subject, there often is a broad variety of courses that incorporate presentations or reports–and sometimes full-length seminars–into the regular class activities.
    Still, there's no need to lose your breakfast (or lunch or dinner) over your upcoming presentation.
    Here are 15 tips for improving your public speaking.
  • Nobody can give a good presentation without putting in some serious time preparing remarks. Many gifted speakers look as if they're just talking off the cuff, saying whatever comes to mind. But, in truth, they've spent considerable time figuring out what they're going to say. You should, too.
  • Good presentations are structured in sections. Many presentations need only two or three main points. Organizing your points into a few main parts and telling your audience what these parts are–both before and as you go through your presentation–can be the difference between a winning presentation and a loser
  • This can help with both timing and manner of presentation(pt 1)
    If you get stuck or nervous(pt2)
  • No need to wear a suit, but we shouldn’t look like we just rolled out of the bed.
    If we are confident about our looks, it gives inner confidence to us.
  • Nobody enjoys seeing a speaker burying his or her face in a script, reading stiffly from a piece of paper. Try to talk from notes, or, if you use a written-out text, try to look down at it only occasionally. It's less important that you capture the text word for word than that you present the main ideas in a natural and relaxed way. (Your practice sessions should help you here, since they enable you to better remember what you want to say.)
  • The single biggest mistake inexperienced speakers make is going too fast. Remember that your audience is hearing the material for the first time and isn't nearly as familiar with the topic as you are.
    # Extra Pointer: If you find yourself running out of time, either drop or briefly summarize any leftover material. If your presentation includes a discussion period, gesture at the points you haven't fully covered and suggest them as things that could be discussed later.

  • For certain sorts of presentations, visual aids–such as PowerPoint, handouts, even things written on the board–can help your audience locate and grasp the main points. Just be sure to explain these materials fully in your presentation: No one is happy to see an outline that can't be made heads or tails of.
    # Extra Pointer: Some presenters find the "speaker notes" feature useful in PowerPoint.
  • Including massive numbers of quotations or unfathomable amounts of data can overwhelm even the most attentive audience.
  • As important as the content you present is your authenticity in presenting it, so don't try to be someone you're not. You'll never succeed.
  • There's no harm in including a little humor in your presentations, especially if you can carry it off well. But in most college presentations, clowns will get C's.

  • A very important part of public speaking is to make eye contact with people seated in all parts of the. This shows people that you're interested in communicating with. Walking around the room a little and sharing space with the audience can also communicate your interest in sharing your results with them.
  • You don't have to actually be relaxed–few speakers are–but at least try to appear as relaxed as possible. Bring along some water or a drink, take short breaks from time to time, and think pleasant thoughts. No one enjoys speakers who are trembling and sweating bullets.
    # Professors' Perspective. Some professors throw up before having to lecture. It doesn't happen often–thankfully–but take consolation in knowing that even very experienced speakers find it tense to give a lecture.
  • Always be sure to have a satisfying conclusion to your presentation in which you make clear to the listeners what they now know. It creates a warm feeling in the minds of your listeners and shows them that they've really learned something from your talk—which they probably have.
  • Some speakers are terrified that someone will interrupt them with a question or comment. Actually, this is one of the best things that can happen, because it shows that someone in the audience has engaged with what you're saying, and, if you have the time to offer a brief response, it can actually lead to genuine progress on the point you were making. And two-way conversation (assuming you're minimally good at it) is always a tension-reducer.
  • Certain presentations can require a discussion. Be sure to attentively listen to any comments or questions that might araise before. And in a discussion period, never lecture (only discuss), and be sure to answer exactly the question asked (don't offer up more canned–but irrelevant–material). In many classes, how you discuss is as important as how you present.

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