The following video shows an example of presenting a research paper in 5 minutes by Prof. Shen is an Associate Professor in the Computer Science Department, National University of Singapore (NUS).
However, I hope some insights can be learned beyond these blur images.
You just want to illustrate the fact that your work contributes to existing research in the field.
People don’t come to conferences to hear literature reviews, they want new information and mind-blowing findings. Give just enough information to validate your findings for the methodology section.
They want to see the real implications of the findings to the global challenges at hand. Think about the questions people might have such as: what data set did you use? How many months of participant observation did you complete? You should be able to go through all of the above in the first five minutes so that you can spend as much of your time as possible sharing the rich detail of your own data and analyses.
If you have ethnographic data, you can tell one story from the field for each point you want to make.
Academic presentations could be based on research in progress, unfinished work or the full drafts of a research paper.
An academic presentation is a sort of like an advertisement for the paper than an attempt to present all the information in the paper.
Include everyone by looking at them and maintaining regular eye-contact [but don't stare or glare at people].
Use notes, cue cards, or overheads as prompts that emphasis key points, and speak to your audience.