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POSTER Presentations

#nbsp; 1. A poster is a visual presentation of information and should be designed as such - do not simply reproduce your written paper in poster format.
#nbsp; 2. It should be understandable to the reader without verbal comment - someone might look at it while you are talking to another delegate.
#nbsp; 3. Remember, you are trying to catch the delegate's attention.
Papers that are intended to be presented during POSTER SESSION have to be prepared by the author/s as a poster with relevant charts, drawings, photos, etc in color (or black and white) in maximum format A1/Portrait.

Useful Tips

Poster Guides

  • SIZE

    The size of the poster material must be max A1 / layout PORTRAIT. It is recommended to keep this format in order to fit the Poster stands

    Title of the poster must be written on top (in bold, capital letters) including names of the authors and their titles and institutions - all centered

    Drawings, photos and lettering should be large and clear enough so that the poster is readable from a distance of 1 or 2 m


    Do not use paper background and other dark colored watermarks! It would make your poster less readable

  • 1
  • Use all the space at your disposal, but do not cram in the content - white space is an important part of the layout, and  good use of  it can make a poster elegant and arresting.
  • Use colour sparingly - limited use of a few colours is more striking than a 'rainbow' approach. Think about why you are using colour; it is especially useful for emphasis and differentiation.
  • Avoid colour combinations that clash (e.g. red on blue) or cause problems for people with colour-blindness (e.g. red and green in proximity).
  • It is recommended not to use color background.  Use white or muted colour background (e.g. pastel shades, semi-transparent)
  • The flow of information should be clear from the layout; if you have to use arrows to indicate the flow, the content could probably be arranged better.
  • Clearly label diagrams/drawings and provide references to them in the text where necessary.
  • The title text should be readable from 4 metres away - at least 40-point text.
  • The body text should be readable from 2 metres away - at least 20-point text
  • Choose a clear font with large inner space. Good examples are Arial, Verdana, Georgia or Helvetica.
  • Keep the word count as low as possible.
  • Choose a clear font with large inner space. Good examples are Arial, Verdana, Georgia or Helvetica.
  • Keep the word count as low as possible.
  • Make sure paper title and author's name are prominent and eye-catching
  • It is recommended in your document ‘header’ to insert the conference name and logo – it would be a nice complimentary gesture to the organizers
  • Tell a story: provide clear flow of information from introduction to conclusion
  • Focus on your major findings - a common fault is to try to cover too much. Few delegates are going to read everything on your poster, so get to the point.
  • Use graphs, tables, diagrams and images where appropriate. Use boxes to isolate and emphasize specific points.


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