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Tittel Ditt navn Fag Tilhørighet (NTNU) Dato Tittelbilde.

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Presentasjon om: "Tittel Ditt navn Fag Tilhørighet (NTNU) Dato Tittelbilde."— Utskrift av presentasjonen:

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2 Tittel Ditt navn Fag Tilhørighet (NTNU) Dato Tittelbilde

3 Sett av tid til å Leke med powerpoint Finne essensen!! Fremheve hovedpoeng

4 Struktur Innledning –vekker interesse –forteller poenget (NOT a detective story) –gir publikum tid til å venne seg til deg og innholdet Metode og Resultater Konklusjoner og Implikasjoner Oppsummering

5 how to make beautiful slides and distract your audience completely.

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12 Nettside for info om elektroniske presentasjoner (som i eksemplene)

13 Avgjørelser å ta Lysbildene som følger peker på det du må ta hensyn til når du lager en presentasjon. Men formatet er ofte like viktig som innholdet. Du må avgjøre form og farge. Når du ser på lysbildene som følger, tenk på: –Hvilke farger passer kulturen/moten? –Hvilke farger passer deg? –Hvilke farger passer stoffet?

14 Hvorfor presenterer du? Du har kunnskap om noe Andre trenger din kunnskap

15 Hvordan begynner du? Tenk på: Deg selv Ditt tema Din publikum

16 Du Du er eksperten. Du skal ikke ta eksamen!

17 Temaet Hva handler det om? Hvorfor er det interessant for andre? Hva er fokuset?

18 Publikum Hva kan de fra før? Hva har de behov for å vite?

19 Innhold En (kun en) hovedidé A B A 1 Introduksjon Hoveddel – selve presentasjonen Konklusjon (med oppsummering)

20 Innledning Hoveddel Konklusjoner Implikasjoner Oppsummering

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23 22 Andre Buettner, High frequency magnetic components for Power Electronics Switch Mode Power Supply ATX Power Supply (450W) 14cm x 15cm x 8.5cm 250 W/l Notebook Power Supply (70W) 10.5cm x 4.5cm x 2.5cm 600 W/l

24 Use space wisely Don’t clutter your slide. Use the 6 X 6 rule (no more than six words on no more than six lines) Men hva skal du gjøre med resten av plassen?

25 Make it easy to read Line spacing is important, especially when you have more than one line of text in an entry. Line spacing is important, too, especially when you have more than one line of text in an entry.

26 Engineers and engineering students face many challenges throughout their studies. For many engineers, the greatest challenge seems to come when they try to put the results of their engineering efforts into the form of a scientific article. Some of them recall starting out in engineering – and how relieved they were when they started working with numbers instead of words. They think back on how they made their career choices: pondering upon formulas and working with concrete problems was the future for the engineer, working with words was relegated to English majors. Suddenly they find themselves in an intimidating position: before them is a computer with a blank screen, waiting for the words to fall into place. Unfortunately, for most of us – engineers or not – those words simply do not fall into place. But, also unfortunately, there is no sense in carrying out scientific work if that work does not get published. This is where I come in. I teach a course called “Scientific Publication”. to graduate students in engineering. The aim of the course is to provide the students with the opportunity to write various types of scientific texts, with emphasis on the genre of the primary scientific article. When engineers take a writing course, their main interest is in learning how to write a proper scientific article in English. It is important that engineers become a part of their own “discourse community”, and one of the ways to take part in the community of engineers is by writing like other engineers. They must learn the proper scientific genres. Thanks to writing researchers such as John Swales, Greg Myers, Charles Bazerman, Carol Berkenkotter and Thomas Huckin and many more, we have a great deal of information about how various scientific articles are written for various scientific fields. These researchers have analyzed thousands of scientific articles and have provided us with everything from basic patterns for the global structure of articles (IMRAD: Introduction, Material and Method, Results And Discussion) to local structure (e.g. Swales’ model for introductions, CARS: Create A Research Space (Swales, 199, p. 140)). Corpus studies have provided us with information about such details as the placement of new information in a sentence (Halliday) and the typical use of verb tense in specific sections of an article (e.g. in Penrose and Katz, 1998, p. 35). IMPORTANT! ! ! !

27 Minimalistic White is becoming common But this causes new problems with colors easydifficult

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30 500 µm 100 µm

31 High Voltage DC Cables Long distance cable transmission must be DC Today insulation is paper and oil Industry would like cross-bound polyethylene Electrical properties affecting life length of the insulation need to be charted

32 Autonomic Computing Computing systems can manage themselves given high-level objectives from admin.  Self-configuration  Self-healing  Self-protection  Self-optimization

33 Autonomic Elements Actions in Autonomic Elements  Monitor  Analyze  Plan  Execute

34 Scrum: a method for organising project work

35 Electron Tomography reconstruction of 3-D structure from a series of 2-D images

36 Computational time reduction Values of u plotted against time Computational time = e.g. 1 sec Computational time = e.g. 0.1 sec reduction Important: u-trajectories should be the same

37 u y Reservoir Tank Variable Pump Single tank system Fig. 1 The single tank system

38 KISS Keep it short, stupid Keep it short and simple

39 Andre ting å huske på klær mikrofon pekestokk stemmen din back-up

40 Andre ting å huske på klær mikrofon pekestokk stemmen din back-up


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