Guidelines for Poster Presentation:
A poster session is a graphic presentation of an author’s research. Authors illustrate their study findings by displaying graphs, photos, diagrams, and a small amount of text on poster boards.
Each poster should be approximately 1×1 M long
Format and Required Information
Poster material should be well labeled and legible from a distance of 10 to 15 feet. The title should be the same as the title submitted with the abstract and appear in boldface at the top. Nouns, pronouns, verbs, and other important words begin with uppercase letters; coordinating conjunctions, articles, and prepositions of 3 letters or fewer should all be in lowercase letters unless they are the first or last words in a title or subtitle.
Presenting authors should print their physical poster by themselves and should bring to conference hall.
Posters have become an undeniably famous strategy for presentation at meetings, as they advance greater interaction between specialists and conference members.
Posters ought to animate discussion, not give a long introduction.
Be sure to incorporate the abstract title, author and co-author names, and the organization where research is in progress.
Each poster must include text in a large enough font (~21-point font) to be read easily by attendees from a distance of 4 to 5 feet or more.
Use charts and graphs to illustrate data (avoid large tables of raw data).
Put your research objective (the Big Question) in a notable place. Commonly, that place is the upper left of a banner, where a pursuer’s eyes will land first.
All posters must be set up in the time assigned before the meeting, and should stay up until the meeting closes.
Poster presentations will be evaluated based on the following criteria: 1. Quality and relevance of abstract 2. Content and layout of the poster
1. Quality and relevance of abstract
2. Content and layout of the poster
Poster format ought to be in a logical order, including text and graphics that clarify the goals of the research and why the research is significant; theory /statement of the problem; techniques and controls; results; conclusions and future research; and references and affirmations.