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Visuals for Written and Oral Presentations

  • Madeline P. Beery

Abstract

It has taken years to disseminate some of modern medicine’s most original ideas because the originator did not communicate the significance of the information adequately. In a era when information is produced at exponential rates, it is vital that academic physicians formulate their ideas in ways that are communicated quickly and accurately. The previous chapters addressed important stylistic and professional considerations in developing the verbal component of professional presentations. This chapter will concentrate on the visual representation of such information, focusing on the textual, tabular or abstract forms possible.

Keywords

Oral Presentation Professional Meeting Academic Physician Textual Display Multiple Victim 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

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    Merrill PF, Bunderson CV. Preliminary guidelines for employing graphics in instruction. J Instr Devel 4(2): 2–8, 1981.Google Scholar
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    Wileman R. Exercises in Visual Thinking. New York: Hastings House Publishers, 1980.Google Scholar
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    Duchastel PC. Research on illustrations in text: issues and perspectives. Educ Comm Tech J 4: 283–287, 1980.Google Scholar
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    Ehrenberg ASC. Rudiments of numeracy. J Royal Stat Soc, Series A 39(2): 277–297, 1977.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag New York Inc. 1986

Authors and Affiliations

  • Madeline P. Beery

There are no affiliations available

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