You can assume anything in developing the PowerPoint (person, place, time), however, you must follow your research proposal design. This means that the PowerPoint must discuss essential elements of each section of the proposal, including the budget. It is not sufficient to clip and paste whole sections of the proposal into the PowerPoint, (a funding panel can read your proposal for that). Rather, you must find the key words that succinctly explain your proposed study and why it should be funded. If you are unfamiliar with PowerPoint then you may go to the following websites for guidance;To access the link below please refer to the "How to Prepare a PowerPoint Presentation" located in the "Syllabus" section.;How to Prepare a PowerPoint Presentation. Center for Learning and Teaching. Fall 2003. Binghamton University. Retrieved March 31, 2006, from http://application.fsm.ac.fj/classshare/Health_Professions_Education_Resources/IAP100/2009/how_to_prepare_a_presentation.ppt#260,4,2;Format;You are free to design your PowerPoint in any format that you see fit. However, you will be graded on the professionalism of the presentation. Excessive use of clip art is inappropriate in a professional/scientific presentation. You might want to search the Internet for samples of professional and scientific PowerPoint files. Two examples are;Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Screening for High Risk Patients by Ellen Warner M.D., Division of Medical Oncology. Sunnybrook & Women?s College Health Sciences Center Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Retrieved March 31, 2006 from http://www.pitt.edu/~super7/22011-23001/22431.ppt;NOTE: This is a good example of graphics, text, animation, and clip art use. Remember a PowerPoint presentation should keep the audience?s interest and focus on the central message of each slide. It also is a good example of a review of the literature.;The Impact of the Know Your Health? Program on Underserved Diabetic and Hypertensive Patients in a Community Setting by Timothy Lawther, MPH, MA, Duval County Health Department, Jacksonville, FL presented at the 3rd National Prevention Summit, Washington DC October 25, 2005. Retrieved March 31, 2006, from http://www.healthierus.gov/steps/2005slides/C4/Lawther.ppt;NOTE: This is a good example of how to report study findings and its implication for future research and policy making. Of course, your presentation will not have study findings per se but it could have what you expect to find (hypothesis).
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