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How to make a good PPT presentation .pdf



Nom original: How to make a good PPT presentation.pdf
Titre: Microsoft PowerPoint - AEOMISS
Auteur: SKrishnamurthy

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How to Make a
Successful Presentation
Sandeep Krishnamurthy
http://faculty.washington.edu/sandeep
sandeep@u.washington.edu

1

Chances are…
• You are a college student whose grade
depends on the quality of a presentation.
• And, you are nervous about it.

2

Chances are…

• You are sick and tired of sitting through
terrible PowerPoint presentations.

3

Chances are…

• You were never trained to deliver an effective
presentation.

4

Chances are…

• You are willing to spend 10 minutes to
become more effective at making
presentations.

5

This eBook will…
1. Give you a simple and effective framework
to prepare for presentations.
2. Walk you through the simple steps that will
get you there.
3. If you like what is in here, contact me at
sandeep@u.washington.edu.
6

Everything.









Audience
Energy
Organization
Material
Interaction
Surprise
Staging
Self‐awareness
7

A‐E‐O‐M‐I‐S‐S‐S









Audience
Energy
Organization
Material
Interaction
Surprise
Staging
Self‐awareness
8

AEOMISSS

Audience.
9

AEOMISSS

Energy.

10

AEOMISSS

Organization.
11

AEOMISSS

Material.
12

AEOMISSS

Interaction.
13

AEOMISSS

14

AEOMISSS

Staging.
15

AEOMISSS
Self‐Awareness.

16

Got all that?
Audience
Energy
Organization
Material
Interaction
Surprise
Staging
Self‐awareness
17

Definition of Audience
• “Spectators whose primary purpose is to view
a performance.”
• “People who are expected to hear the
program.”
• “The group most likely to be interested in the
subject matter.”
• “The person to whom the writing is
addressed.”
Audience‐ one out of six

18

Do you know who is listening
to your talk?

Audience‐ two out of six

19

What makes this audience tick?







Numbers or pictures?
Quotations?
Potential for huge profit?
Stunning New Ideas?
Candy?
Bold Take‐aways?

Audience‐ three out of six

20

What Bores This Audience?
• Telegraphing
– Complete and utter predictability.

• Stating the obvious
– Yes, we know that Google is huge.

• Not knowing what you are talking about.
– Poor or shallow analysis.

• Too much information.
• Too little information.
Audience‐ four out of six

21

What does the audience already know
about the topic?
• Are there content experts in the audience?
• Have they heard a similar presentation
before?
• To find out‐
– Do your research before the talk (e.g. go to
organization’s web site).
– Arrive early.
– Use probing questions in the first 5 minutes.
Audience‐ five out of six

22

What offends this audience?
• Research the sensibilities of the audience.
• Some things to watch out for‐
– “Colorful” language or imagery.
– Stereotypes.

• Understand the culture and context within
which the audience operates.
Audience‐ six out of six

23

Energy

• AXIOM: A high‐energy presentation is,
generally, much more effective than a low‐
energy one.

Energy‐ one out of two

24

How to convey energy.
• Voice
– Use the right Volume.
– Use the right Intonation (fluctuate rather than
drone).
– Enunciate.

• Act like you have a passionate belief in topic.
• Be confident and engaging.
• Move around. Do not stand in one place.
Energy‐ two out of two

25

Organization
• Intro‐Body‐Conclusion.
• Big start (Bold, Catchy). Big finish (Answer the
“So what?” question).
• State the big points up front.
– “I want to convince you today that the Hispanic
market segment is something you cannot ignore.”

• Take‐aways
– “What is the one thing you want audience
members to remember in six months?”
Organization‐ one out of three

26

On Designing PowerPoint Slides
• Try different organization schemes.
• Be different.
• Do not end with a “Questions?” slide
(everybody does it).
• Do not put too much information on a slide.

Organization‐ two out of three

27

Minimize Fluff
• Do not spend too much time on something
that is easily available through a web search
on a company’s web site.
• A weak slide takes away from the credibility of
your presentation.
• E.g. Joe started the company in his garage
with Bob and Sally for $50.
Organization‐ three out of three

28

Material
• Use a variety of material.
• Include‐





Handouts.
Illustrations (e.g. Advertisements, Posters)
Videos.
Props (e.g. Products).

Material

29

Interaction
• Works for these purposes‐
• a) Understanding where the audience is at‐
e.g. how many have heard of Twitter.com?
• b) Customizing your talk.
• c) Tracking audience response.
Interaction‐ one out of two

30

Remember…
• Building in interaction does not always work.
• Don’t go with a high‐stake leading question.
e.g., how many of you have been to site
xyz.com? (What if the answer is zero?)

Interaction‐ two out of two

31

Surprise
• Audience has an expectation about the talk.
They expect that you will‐
– Follow a linear style and walk through 20 slides.

• Break this expectation by doing something
completely unexpected.

Surprise‐ one out of two

32

Effective use of Surprise
• Provide the top five ideas in the presentation
on the first slide.
• Use an image or anecdote to start.
• Be creative!

Surprise‐ two out of two

33

Staging






Make eye contact with the audience.
Do not stand in one place.
Do not hide behind the podium.
Practice hand‐offs with other presenters.
Have a plan for moving the speakers along if
you have multiple presenters.

Staging‐ one out of one.

34

Self‐Awareness
• Use body language and subtle clues to keep
track of audience response.
• Do you know how the audience is reacting to
the talk? Are you boring them? Which parts
are they liking more?
• Are you aware of your mannerisms? E.g. hand
movements, use of “Ums”, “Ahs”.

Self‐awareness‐ one out of one

35

A‐E‐O‐M‐I‐S‐S‐S









Audience
Energy
Organization
Material
Interaction
Surprise
Staging
Self‐awareness

36

Sandeep Krishnamurthy
http://faculty.washington.edu/sandeep
sandeep@u.washington.edu

37


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