October 18th,
19th and 20th, 2013

   

 

Presented by
Faculty & Students in Carnegie Mellon's

School of Computer Science
and
Women@SCS

Our Sponsors:

ORACLE

Lockheed Martin

CMU-Qatar

Human-Computer Interaction Institute

Institute for Software Research

Language Technologies Institute

Machine Learning Department

MSR-CMU Center for Computational Thinking

Robotics Institute

 

 

Presenting a Poster

Winner of the 2013 OurCS Poster Contest:
Ashley Conard

From left to right:
Iris Howley (Ph.D. Student and Poster Session Organizer)
Ashley Conard, Snr. DePauw University
Emma Brunskill (Faculty, CSD and Poster Judge)
Gabi Marcu (Ph.D. Student and Poster Session Organizer)

 

 

 

OurCS Poster Presenters with Poster Session Organizers

OurCS participants are invited to present research posters.
--Great experience for first timers!

What we need from you:

  • ASAP Confirmation that you would like to present a research poster
  • Title and Abstract (around 250 words) by September 1st
  • Bring your printed poster to the workshop ready for display


Information on Presenting a Poster :

The OurCS poster session will be on Saturday, October 19th, over lunch starting at 12.30.

We will provide poster stands and help you pin your poster ahead of time ready to take into Gates 6115 at 1.00pm.

During the poster session you will be called on to speak for around 5 minutes (depending on how many students present). This will be followed by Q&A.

We have a team ready to offer guidance!
Do not hesitate to ask us.
Contact Gabi <gmarcu@cs.cmu.edu> to connect you with a team member.

Here you can find two examples of student research posters that may help:
--undergraduate level poster
--graduate level poster

TIPS: Poster presentation recommendations (thanks to PSI CHI for some ideas!):

  • Aim to make your posters within the range of 2' by 3' (smallest) to 3' by 4' (largest) approx..
  • Body font size for the poster should be around size 36, subject headers around size 60.
  • Construct the poster to include the title, the author(s), affiliation(s), and a description of the research, highlighting the major elements.
  • Minimize detail and try to use simple statements.
  • Remember that pictures, tables, and figures are amenable to poster display.
  • If you can, use color in your visuals.
  • Make sure your lettering is neatly done and is large enough to be read from a distance, i.e., do not simply pin up a set of typed pages.
  • Consider using a flow chart or some other method of providing the viewer with a guide to inspecting your display.
  • Don't overwhelm the viewer with excessive amounts of information; rather, construct a poster display that enhances conversation.

 

For questions about the workshop, see contact page