Spring Symposium presentations are five minutes per presenter, with questions taken at the end of the presentation session. Undergraduate researchers are welcome to be creative in their presentation creation.
Presentations must be created in google slides for accessibility purposes, but may be oriented in single slide poster form, or a multi-slide presentation form. Short videos or website URL's must be embeded into the slide presentation.
Any questions about presentations contact email@example.com
All presentations must be uploaded to the UROP Office no later than Monday, April 12th at NOON. Edits to the presentation will not be allowed once the presentation has been uploaded.
Google Slides Presentation Template
* Make a copy of this template to create your presentation (do not edit in the original)
All presentations will be formatted to this sizing. If your presentation requires different formatting please notify firstname.lastname@example.org
Making Presentations Accessible
One important aspect of presentation is ensuring that your presentation is accessible by a broad range of people. Accessibility is the practice of making sure that all individuals can access your presentation.
- Arts and Humanities Research Presentation - Emmanuel Orozco Castellanos (CCSFP)
- Biomedical Research Presentation - Aracely Marroquin (CCSFP)
- Biomedical Research Presentation - Jose Ortega Carcano & Yazan Alheresh (CCSFP)
- Environmental Research Presentation - Shagun Parekh (UMEI)
- Health Sciences Research Presentation - Eleanor Falahee (WAGSFP)
- Social Sciences Research Presentation - Joyce Ho (WAGSFP)
- Social Sciences Research Presentation - Meg Wynne (Mcubed)
- Social Sciences Research Presentation - Rachel Kushner (CHGD)
Great research posters come in variety forms! While there is certain content that must be covered and size limitations to adhere to, you also have a lot of creative freedom when it comes to your poster’s design. There are several examples posted from various research disciplines to give a few ideas to get you started. You may also be asked to submit a rough draft of your poster.
Extra Poster Tips
Make sure your content is visible
Creating a single poster to be displayed over a virtual screen allows your audience to read the entire poster, but make sure that all of the text is legible and images come through on such a small screen.
Limit the amount of text
This may sound counterintuitive but pictures, charts, and graphs are often better at conveying information. Also, think about how long someone is actually going to read your poster or slide. It probably won’t be very long, so make sure that they can go away with an understanding of what your project was about.
Make your title stand out!
This is what will catch people’s attention and make them want to stop and look at your poster. The title should be your largest text. You can also use a different font and colors to make it stand out further.
Keep your font types consistent
While it’s okay to use a few different types to make different sections stand out; try to limit your poster to using no more than three font types.
Giving credit where it’s due
List all authors involved in with your research project, and be sure to include everyone’s correct titles (ex. Dr., Professor, etc.)!!
Put the department your project came out of (ex. Pharmacology, Anthropology, etc.)
UROP Approved Logos