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Scientific Poster Design
Scientific Poster Design
“Nurses working in diabetes have a lot to share about good clinical
“Nurses working in diabetes have a lot to share about good clinical
Why don’t we write more posters
Why don’t we write more posters
Why should you consider writing a poster
Why should you consider writing a poster
So where do you start
So where do you start
What is appropriate to share
What is appropriate to share
Before you begin…
Before you begin…
Structure of a typical abstract
Structure of a typical abstract
Writing your poster
Writing your poster
Title
Title
Aims/Purpose
Aims/Purpose
Introduction/Background
Introduction/Background
Methods & Analysis
Methods & Analysis
Results
Results
Conclusion
Conclusion
How your poster is measured
How your poster is measured
Sample posters
Sample posters
Finally…
Finally…

Презентация: «Шаблоны для красный фон». Автор: Scott Weber. Файл: «Шаблоны для красный фон.ppt». Размер zip-архива: 1716 КБ.

Шаблоны для красный фон

содержание презентации «Шаблоны для красный фон.ppt»
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1 Scientific Poster Design

Scientific Poster Design

Step by step guide on how to write and design a scientific poster

UKDBT01890 August 2014

2 “Nurses working in diabetes have a lot to share about good clinical

“Nurses working in diabetes have a lot to share about good clinical

practice and care delivery. TREND-UK believes this tool is an excellent way of helping nurses to gain confidence in sharing best practice through the development of a poster presentation.”

Company Confidential ©2014 Eli Lilly and Company

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3 Why don’t we write more posters

Why don’t we write more posters

Lack of time Overworked Not a priority Don’t know where to start Never done one before What should I include?

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4 Why should you consider writing a poster

Why should you consider writing a poster

Provides a platform to document your work, develop and share good practice with your immediate peer group and wider circle. Reflects your input into patient care and service development in line with environmental changes within the NHS. The current climate within the NHS encourages measurement and communication – poster presentation is an opportunity to address this need. Positively contribute to the existing information available in your area of research. Demonstrates your motivation within your field of work and raises your profile both internally and externally. Generates an opportunity to present at meetings/conferences and encourages publications.

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5 So where do you start

So where do you start

Decide on which meeting you going to submit your poster (e.g. Diabetes UK, EASD, ADA) and ensure you are able to meet the requirements for the conference such as; Submission dates Programme topics Planning ahead where possible Review the guidelines and details required including; Size of poster Portrait style Printing timelines etc ensuring you strictly adhere to the submission criteria

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6 What is appropriate to share

What is appropriate to share

Information presented in a poster may be based on...

Original research Evaluation of a new protocol or device Case series: This can cover new methods of management or treatment Audit results

All types are valid. These can be applied to the area of care which is being reviewed

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7 Before you begin…

Before you begin…

Before a poster is accepted for a conference you may be required to submit an abstract – ‘call for abstracts’.

An abstract in essence is the required summary of your poster and should accurately summarise what you have done. The abstract is used for inclusion within the conference ‘meeting brochure’. Check if there is an assigned conference template, if not, then the following generic headings will provide a basic structure for you to follow.

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8 Structure of a typical abstract

Structure of a typical abstract

Title Introduction/Background: This should be approx 5 lines Aims/Purpose: One sentence should cover this Methods and analysis: Briefly describe what you did, measurement tools used Results: Clearly state the facts or outcome Discussion: This covers your opinion of what you think the results mean What are the implications and any limitations? *Do not include the abstract on your poster

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9 Writing your poster

Writing your poster

Preparing the poster will allow more in depth information to be shared with colleagues to the original abstract however the content structure remains the same.

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10 Title

Title

Capture the focus of what you have done Try to use a catchy title – one that is short, concise and easily understood Always include the author(s) details underneath the title of your poster

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11 Aims/Purpose

Aims/Purpose

This clearly states what you are going to look at, for example: ‘The aims of this study was….’ or ‘The purpose of this project was…..’ to provide a brief overview to the audience.

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12 Introduction/Background

Introduction/Background

This section defines the topic you are investigating and gives the background analysis as to why you are looking at this topic and why it is important - the rationale and significance. In terms of layout, this section can consist of text or bullet points depending on your individual preference. Also within this section is where you may reference national documents/guidelines to support your rationale.

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13 Methods & Analysis

Methods & Analysis

This section should explain the design of what you did and should be clear so that your audience can quickly understand and evaluate your approach. Due to space limitations there may or may not be enough details as to allow another person to replicate what you did, however it should provide enough information for an individual to decide if the method you used was valid. This section should include the information on any subjects included –how they were selected, measurement tools used, protocols and other details which were important in undertaking your work.

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14 Results

Results

Clearly state the facts or outcome which you established from your work. This should include any findings along with statistical analysis of the data, figures and/or tables which document your results. All data should be clearly labelled. The results should be consistent with the aim/purpose of the study.

23%

60%

10%

7%

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15 Conclusion

Conclusion

This can be a separate section or can be incorporate as the last paragraph of your discussion section. Any conclusions which are drawn from the data need to be supported by the findings. This should be the strongest part of the poster and is often the area which is focussed on first Ensure all your details are added onto the poster Author details-name, organisation and logo, contact details, date References which you may have cited in the background section

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16 How your poster is measured

How your poster is measured

Scale of 1-5

Scientific Validity

Relevance to Practice

Originality

Clarity of Writing

Clarity of Presentation

Overall Impression

It has to be over 21 to be accepted

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17 Sample posters

Sample posters

This poster template is available on: https://www.lillypro.co.uk/diabetes/hcps/professional-resources/PosterWritingGuide

18 Finally…

Finally…

Finally, some questions to ask yourself as a Checklist Tick Box: Submission dates and conference requirements Have you checked for spelling mistakes and grammar? Correct size for the conference-portrait or landscape Is your poster clear and uncluttered-does it grab the reviewers attention? Is your poster legible from a short distance? Before sending for printing it is advisable to get an A3 copy produced to proof read for errors before committing to final print

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