You want to be remembered by the people to whom you offer it. Briefly outline what you are going to cover in your talk at the beginning.Make about 10% more handouts than you think you'll need. Some points to consider: Practise, practise, practise! Make changes according to critical feedback from others. It is better to fall within the time limit than say too much and go over time. Check to see that accessories are present: chalk, whiteboard markers, and a pointer.
You want to be remembered by the people to whom you offer it. Briefly outline what you are going to cover in your talk at the beginning.
Ask yourself: what made the evaluator gain a positive impression of a given proposal?
Your abstract is like a business card or ‘elevator pitch’.
In between, discuss how your material relates to these objectives.
Be mindful of any questions or problems the audience could raise about the information you are presenting. Use short sentences with simple constructions, and decide what aspects of your talk would benefit from being presented as a visual aid.
Clarify or define any key concepts early to avoid confusion.
State your objectives at the start of your talk, then recap them again at the end of the talk.
c) What data have you been able to produce or process?
d) What (intermediary) findings will you be able to discuss?
Or browse the numerous abstracts that are online from previous conferences.
Look for abstracts of young researchers, who are still at very early stages of their career.