NCN URE Communicating Science Resources

Communicating Science Example Talks from the MOS Workshop CSW_Example_Talks.pptx (95 MB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

Mastering Science Presentations Seminar – Tim Miller (MRS Meeting)

Dr. Dimitrios Peroulis Presenting like a CEO: Design, Prepare for, and Deliver an Audience Focused Presentation

Dr. Linda Mason Communicating Your Message to Engage a Lay Audience

Responsible Authorship and Peer Review

Create a 3 minute speech that rocks A_short_speech__create_a_3_minute_speech_that_rocks.pdf (87 KB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

Entering Research: 3-minute Research Story Mentees_3MinResearchStory.pdf (91 KB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

Poster Sessions A Field Guide P8_Field_Guide_to_Poster_Sessions.pdf (80 KB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

Quick Reference Sheet P67_Poster_QuickReference_Hess.pdf (138 KB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

SURF Poster Judging Criteria SURF_Poster_Peer_Review_Form.pdf (29 KB, uploaded by Tanya Faltens 3 years 7 months ago)

Links for more information/tips on making posters, from “Entering Research”:

Designing conference posters

Effective Presentations – KU Medical Center

Baylor’s College of Medicine Beyond the Beakers, Chapters 10-12

Notes on Attributions if using Images from other sources Hi, Tanya,

In response to your question, if you take a figure from another work, you must contact the copyright holder (e.g., the author or the publisher) to request permission to use the figure in your text. The Chicago Manual of Style has some guidance for how to include the copyright holder’s attribution in your caption:

3: Illustrations and Tables 3.30: Placement of credit lines Chapter Contents / Illustrations / Credit Lines

A credit line usually appears at the end of a caption, sometimes in parentheses or in different type (or both). (A photographer’s name occasionally appears in small type parallel to the bottom or side of a photograph.)

Fig. 37. The myth that all children love dinosaurs is contradicted by this nineteenth-century scene of a visit to the monsters at Crystal Palace. (Cartoon by John Leech. “Punch’s Almanack for 1855,” Punch 28 1855: 8. Photo courtesy of the Newberry Library, Chicago.)

If most or all of the illustrations in a work are from a single source, that fact may be stated in a note or, in the case of a book, in the preface or acknowledgments or on the copyright page. In a heavily illustrated book, all credits are sometimes listed together in the back matter (see 1.4) or, more rarely, in the front matter—sometimes as part of a list of illustrations (see 3.38–40). Note, however, that some permissions grantors stipulate placement of the credit with the illustration itself; others may charge a higher fee if the credit appears elsewhere.

I hope this helps!



KATHERINE PURPLE Interim Co-Director

Editorial, Design, and Production Manager Purdue University Press (765) 494-6259

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