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Poster. How to make the 'right ’. What are posters?. Printed materials to provide information or spread a message Eg: advertisements, promotion of particular services, message poster, scientific and research posters Should ideally be self explanatory ( American College of Physicians, 2012).

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  1. Poster How to make the 'right’

  2. What are posters? • Printed materials to provide information or spread a message • Eg: advertisements, promotion of particular services, message poster, scientific and research posters • Should ideally be self explanatory ( American College of Physicians, 2012)

  3. Example: Poster with a message

  4. Example: Advertisement

  5. Example: Replica of an artwork, article or a place

  6. A good poster.... • Always SHOWS information!!!!!! • Summarizes information in a clear and concise manner • Is easy to understand and read • Attracts an audience • Provides details about important information • Acknowledges the source ( Hess et. al, 2006)

  7. Has no or little structure Is extremely wordy Repeats information “ JARGON” Uses Many font styles!! has many colours Different font sizes A bad poster... (The evergreen state college, 2008; Hess et al 2006) • Including little or no references • No signposting • Suddenly HAS CAPITAL LETTERS mixed with small alphabets • Is nt spel checkd • UNNECESSARY • PICTURES

  8. Posters in education • An effective way of presenting information • Creatively facilitates adult or pedagogical learning due to its flexibility • Attractively describes scientific and research findings ( Hess et al 2006)

  9. Sample Posters

  10. How to make that impressive poster? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNS2RXqFIrI&feature=related (You tube 2009)

  11. References • American college of physicians 2012 http://www.acponline.org/residents_fellows/competitions/abstract/prepare/pos_pres.htm • Hess, G.R., K. Tosney, and L. Liegel. 2006 • http://www.nuigalway.ie/remedi/poster/media/Posters_Good_and_bad.pdf • MedEdMentoring. • http://www.mededmentoring.org/good_poster.html • Purrington 2011 • http://colinpurrington.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/bad scientific-poster-example.jpg • You tube 2009 • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNS2RXqFIrI&feature=related

  12. Brief History of Collage • Techniques of collage were first used at the time of the invention of paper in China, around 200 BC. • The use of collage, however, wasn't used by many people until the 10th century in Japan, when calligraphers began to apply glued paper, using texts on surfaces, when writing their poems. • The technique of collage appeared in medieval Europe during the 13th century. Gold leaf panels started to be applied in Gothic cathedrals around the 15th and 16th centuries. • Gemstones and other precious metals were applied to religious images, and icons. • An 18th-century example of collage art can be found in the work of Mary Delany. In the 19th century, collage methods also were used among hobbyists for memorabilia (e.g. applied to photo albums) and books (e.g. Hans Christian Andersen, Carl Spitzweg). Collage (from the French: coller, "to glue" is a technique of an art production, primarily used in the visual arts, where the artwork is made from an assemblage of different forms, thus creating a new whole. A collage may sometimes include magazine and newspaper clippings, ribbons, paint, bits of colored or handmade papers, portions of other artwork or texts, photographs and other found objects, glued to a piece of paper or canvas.

  13. 18th-century Collage of Mary Delany

  14. Collage of Hans Christian Andersen of his book

  15. Brief History of Flipchart • The inventor or time of invention of the flip chart as we know it is unknown. • The earliest known patent of a flipchart is from May 8, 1913. • Flip charts have being in use from the 1800’s, the earliest recorded use of a flip chart is a photo from 1912 of John Henry Patterson (1844-1922), NCR’s CEO while addressing the 100 Point Club standing next to a pair of flip charts on casters.

  16. Things to know about FLIP CHART/S • It is a stationery item consisting of a pad of large paper sheets. It is typically fixed to the upper edge of a whiteboard, supported on a tripod or four-legged easel. Such charts are commonly used for presentations.

  17. Furthermore. . . most commonly supported on a tripod, flip charts come in various forms. Some of these are: • stand-alone flip chart: resembles a big isosceles triangle box that usually sits on a table. Imagine a book that you would open at 270° angle and then lay on a table. The paper is flipped from one side of the top of the triangle box to the other. • metallic tripod (or easel) stand: usually has 3 or 4 metallic legs that are linked together at one extremity. A support board is attached to two of these legs to support the large paper pad. This is the most common type of flip chart stand. • metallic mount on wheels: usually has a flat base to support the paper pad and is mounted on one or two legs that then have a set of wheels. The advantage of these more recent forms of stands is that it is easier to transport the flip chart from one location to another.

  18. Flip charts are used in many different settings such as: • in any type of presentation where the papers pads are pre-filled with information on a given topic • for capturing information in meetings and brainstorming sessions • in classrooms and teaching institutions of any kind • to record relevant information in manufacturing plants • a creative drawing board for Art students • a palette for artists in “life-drawing” classes • for strategy coaching for sports teams • for teaching

  19. Brief History of Chalkboard • A blackboard (UK English) or chalkboard (US English; also blackboard) is a reusable writing surface on which text or drawings are made with sticks of calcium sulphate or calcium carbonate, known, when used for this purpose, as chalk. Blackboards were originally made of smooth, thin sheets of black or dark grey slate stone. Modern versions are often green because the colour is considered easier on the eyes.

  20. All about the Flannel Board • Flannelgraph (also called flannel board) is a storytelling system that uses a board covered with flannel fabric, usually resting on an easel. It is very similar to Fuzzy Felt, although its primary use is as a storytelling medium, rather than as a toy. • The flannel board is usually painted to depict a background scene appropriate to the story being told. Paper cutouts of characters and objects in the story are then placed on the board, and moved around, as the story unfolds. These cutouts are backed, either with flannel, or with some other substance that adheres lightly to the flannel background, such as coarse sandpaper. • Plain, undecorated flannel boards can also be used as a visual aid during presentations, allowing the speaker to display and remove charts and graphs as needed.

  21. FACT! FACT! FACT! • Flannelgraph has been a popular medium for telling Bible stories to young Sunday School students in Christian (and particularly Evangelical) churches.Indeed, it is used as a storytelling method almost exclusively in elementary-level Christian education.This may be attributed, in part, to the fact that flannelgraph is relatively inexpensive, yet provides a more vivid alternative to storytelling without visual illustration.

  22. THE ENDThank You for Listening!

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