Poster Presentations

Click on any of the links below to see examples of undergraduate research poster presentations. (You will need Adobe Reader to open and view the files.) For helpful information on creating posters for presentations, visit  http://unh.edu/urc/poster-presentation-help/. UNH students can also access a comprehensive, illustrated tutorial, "Creating a Large Format Poster to Present Your Research," through Blackboard.

Posters may be printed at the MUB Copy Center. There also are numerous websites offering printing services, such as PhD Posters: http://phdposters.com/boston/index.php.

For tips on preparing oral presentations, visit http://unh.edu/urc/oral-presentation-help. The UNH Writing Program also offers help with preparing for an oral presentation and with using PowerPoint at www.unh.edu/writing/oralcomm.html.

Shari Davis, Nursing, '08

Malaria Prevention Efforts: A Descriptive Study of the Afigya-Sekyere District in the Ashanti Region of Ghana

Kirsten Holdenen, History, UNHM ‘08

Moviegoing as Leisure for an Industrial Working Class

Muhammad Islam, Electrical and Computer Engineering, '08

Active Noise Cancellation Headsets

Elizabeth Joseph, English, '08

In the Arms of the Community

Anna Peterson, History, '08

The Always Terrified Airwomen of the Air Transport Auxiliary

The Office for Research Partnerships and Commercialization has announced the research poster tutorial, Creating a Large Format Poster to Present Your Research, is available for download and use on Blackboard. 

The tutorial is designed as a self-paced, cross-referenced guide to creating a research poster. The format is PDF, kept simple, and not dependent on sound or animation. It is to be viewed on-screen since many of the slides are a series, building one upon the other. Faculty are urged to share the tool with students.  

It consists of 10 chapters. View chapters as they apply to a specific poster and return to individual chapters as the need arises. The first 3 are recommended to begin: an overview (emphasizing the power of the visual), getting started (emphasizing the groundwork needed before beginning the poster, to make the process more efficient), and setting up the slide (sizing a PowerPoint slide as a poster).  

The next five chapters are subject-specific: text, images, graphs, tables, and backgrounds. The last two chapters are little screen-big poster (ways to maneuver on a small screen to create a large-format poster) and the small stuff (information about references, acknowledgements, and contact information). 

The tutorial is valuable for its organizational and esthetic guidelines regardless of program used to create the poster. Even if someone else creates the poster, the user will find the tutorial helpful in preparing the content to bring to a designer.  

Instructions:

  • ·         You can download the tutorial on Blackboard by adding “ORPC” as an organization and department to your Blackboard account.
  • ·         Once you add ORPC, on the left column, the first tab listed is poster tutorial, click on this link, then once open a description and directions on how to use the tutorial will appear.
  • ·         To access each chapter, click on the title poster tutorial link and you will gain access to each chapter file. Here, you are able to download each tutorial chapter file you would like.  

If you have any questions or problems gaining access to the poster tutorial on Blackboard contact timothy.willis@unh.edu.