Unformatted text preview: Edward Tufte, The Visual Display of Quantitative Information , 2 nd Edition (Cheshire, England: Graphics Press, 2001). 6. Where possible, invite questions and audience participation. If you think you might be pressed for time, however, make sure to wait until you have finished your presentation to take questions. 7. If your will be interrogated or cross-examined afterward (for example, if you are presenting to an academic audience or a legislative oversight body), anticipate the questions that you may be asked and come with prepared answers. If you do not like the question and cannot answer it, say why it’s the wrong question, explain what the right question is, and answer that one. 8. Practice. 9. Practice again. 10. And finally, PRACTICE! *****If you want to sound smart but are not slated to present, prepare a question on the materials to ask at the appropriate time.*****...
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This note was uploaded on 11/09/2011 for the course ARCH 4.401 taught by Professor Utemetabauer during the Fall '06 term at MIT.
- Fall '06