Content selection should be abreast with knowledge of audience expected from the scientific presentation. Each slide should be self-contained and must not require external support for understanding. There are two ways to cut down presentation time: Visual is worth a thousand words and helps saving time for explaining in depth details of a project especially numerical data. One should put applicable content on slides because what matters most is the amount of information you caused to be absorbed by attendee. The Q&A is significant, the audience must gain freedom to engage with speaker and ask questions for better perspective of the talk. Contents should reflect critical analysis of evidences supported by research findings. Furthermore, Credibility can be established through what audience perceive by the presenter’s evidence.
For the learner’s evidence to be sufficient, it needs to relevant and proves that the learner is competent. The evidence must mean something to the learner and must not just be used for the sake of it. The evidence must be clear and logical and must meet the learning outcomes and assessment criteria.
Claims need to be backed up by concrete evidence and factual information. For example, if you state that blue cars are safer in accidents than red cars, you need to be able to prove that. You would need to provide examples, statistics, studies, or real-life scenarios that can prove your statement as true.
Make an assertion, support it with evidence, reasoning and an illustration if necessary, make a transition and move on to your next point. One must balance elaborating points with overloading the audience.
Evidence is deemed to be sufficient if it is understandable and presented in a clear manner, contains content deemed appropriate for the level of the award and meets all the learning criteria, regulations and requirements set out in the assessment plan.
You are likely to encounter a visual argument anytime you come around a magazine, Television, or a photograph. People recognize a visual argument because it tells so many different arguments inform different perspectives. It creates emotion and creates a visual representation about what is being portrait to the audience.
Writing Argument's promotes fair and objective points of view. It's important to stay within bounds of fairness and avoid bias. The writer can stand their grounds in their argument but, in order for your argument to be credible, it is important to acknowledge others points of view. There’s no apparent strategy to measure your unfair summary, but it can be avoided by following a few guidelines, don’t distort a position or expertise and don’t oversimplify someone’s argument point of view. Other ways to make sure your writing a fair summary is to make sure the support of the argument is not misleading or distorted, the writer should avoid misleading evidence or misrepresent the evidence in the presenting. Avoid quotes out of context to change the meaning of the quotes. Avoid using unfair appeals. Normally, in an argumentative essay there are three types of appeals to your audience (1) logical appeals, appeals to the reasonable side of your audience, (2) emotional appeals,
• 2) the narration would offer background material on the case at hand • 3) the partition would divide the case and make clear which part or parts the speaker was going to address, which parts the speaker would not take up and what order would be followed in the development • 4) the confirmation would offer points to substantiate the argument and provide reasons, details, illustrations, and examples in support • 5) the refutation would consider possible objections to the argument and try to counter these • 6) the peroration would draw together the entire argument and include material designed to compel the audience to think or act in a way related to the central argument
Evaluate the warrants (explanation of evidence) in each paragraph. Is there a balance between the evidence and warrants? Is the connection between the evidence and claim/reasons clear? Make note of any imbalance or areas of confusion.
The most significant element I found in establishing my credibility and use of the specific type of evidence was for me to know about the different types of supporting materials that I can provide for my evidence. The two main supporting materials that I must know for my speeches would be verbal and nonverbal supporting materials. Using verbal evidence, like charts and pictures, can really clarify your speech topic, as well as giving the audience something interesting to see as prove of your topic. As for nonverbal evidence, like expert opinions, interviews, and even statistical results, they are also used to prove a point within your main point, as well as clarifying what your point really means. The reason why it is important to understand what kind of supporting evidence you are using is because with it, you can go even further on how you want your speech to be formatted. Using the different variety of supports can really change up your format, resulting in the audience to better follow along during your speech, if done correctly. In contrast, for those who do not understand the concept of giving your speech clear and connecting evidence, the audience will just simply plug out. You need to make sure that the structure of the speech
One of the key factors in crafting a persuasive piece of rhetoric is tailoring your message to the specific audience. This information will help you decide what sorts of facts to incorporate into your rhetoric as well as help you determine which means of persuasion would be the most effective to employ. Your evidence. When planning your speech or writing, collect any and every type of evidence you can find. Evidence could be facts, statistics, laws, and individual testimonies. It’s always good to have a nice blend, but remember different audiences are persuaded by different types of evidence. Some people need cold, hard facts and statistics in order to be persuaded. Others find the testimony of peers or a reputable authority to be more convincing. Part of getting to know your audience is figuring out what kinds of evidence they will find most credible and compelling
After viewing the PowerPoint, reading the article and watching the video. I found that there are only three ways to persuade the audience. Athos is one the first key component in which the writer convinces the reader by its character. The writer must be knowledgeable and have respect on the different point of views of the subject. Secondly, we have Pathos in where the writer use emotions and beliefs to persuade the audience. Emotions and beliefs are often used to express the writer how they feel towards the claim. Finally, we have Lagos in which we use reasoning and logic to make a claim. This is where evidences and reasons plays important part to show the audience that our claim is reasonable.
In an argument, the evidence you find needs to match in order to be persuasive. To prove a good piece of evidence it should match a specific time and place. There are three different types of evidence: facts, judgements, and testimonies. Evidence cannot stand alone, there always needs to be an explanation proving the significance of the evidence.