Leadership In Nursing
· Concept – Students should present a clear and developed idea, not just a broad area of study.
1. What problem or questions do you intend to address?
2. Explain the problem, showing how it arises from your research.
3. What makes your problem problematic? Specifically, what are the disagreements among scholars, gaps in knowledge, or complexities or inconsistencies in the reading you’ve done characterize the problem?
· Audience – Students should consider what details are most important to their immediate audience.
1. To whom does it matter?
2. What GDC track does this fall under?
3. How much does your audience already know about the problem/issue that you are addressing?
4. How resistant is your audience to your topic?
· Research – The pitch should discuss at least 5 relevant and important sources.
1. The sources should be credible and scholarly in nature. Less scholarly sites such as Gamasutra may be used to supplement these.
2. Presenters should use the sources to explain the problem, provide context and to illustrate how they support the overall argument.
· Takeaway – How are you adding to the discussion?
1. What constitutes old information and new information for your audience?
2. How do you want to change your audience’s view of your topic?
3. Why is what you’re adding to the discussion valuable to your audience?
· Very Important: Include supplementary notes explaining each slide. Do not rely on a handful of bullet points to provide enough context.
· 20 slides maximum.
1. Concept: Students should present a clear and developed idea, not just a broad area of study.
2. Concept: The basic idea is relevant and beneficial to game developers.
3. Research: The pitch should discuss relevant and important sources. The sources should be credible and scholarly in nature. Less scholarly sites such as Gamasutra may be used to supplement these 5. Presenters should use the sources to illustrate how they support the overall argument.
4. Content: Provides necessary context, background info, and results. Identifies and emphasizes most important data, research correctly.
5. Depth: Is the basic idea well considered and thought out? Is the student knowledgeable regarding the history and varying viewpoints related to the topic? (Authorities on the topic, seminal works, etc.)
6. Takeaway: Is the attendee going to leave this session knowing something they didn’t know when they walked in? Are they learning or being inspired?
7. Structure: Information is organized in a logical clear progression.
8. Presentation: The ppt does not rely too heavily on just text or just graphics. Correctly identifies opportunities for implementing graphics.
9. Presentation: The ppt is free of errors, typos, inconsistencies etc.
10. Four Questions are included and complete.