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Princeton Correspondents on Undergraduate Research

How to Make a Successful Research Presentation

Turning a research paper into a visual presentation is difficult; there are pitfalls, and navigating the path to a brief, informative presentation takes time and practice. As a TA for  GEO/WRI 201: Methods in Data Analysis & Scientific Writing this past fall, I saw how this process works from an instructor’s standpoint. I’ve presented my own research before, but helping others present theirs taught me a bit more about the process. Here are some tips I learned that may help you with your next research presentation:

More is more

In general, your presentation will always benefit from more practice, more feedback, and more revision. By practicing in front of friends, you can get comfortable with presenting your work while receiving feedback. It is hard to know how to revise your presentation if you never practice. If you are presenting to a general audience, getting feedback from someone outside of your discipline is crucial. Terms and ideas that seem intuitive to you may be completely foreign to someone else, and your well-crafted presentation could fall flat.

Less is more

Limit the scope of your presentation, the number of slides, and the text on each slide. In my experience, text works well for organizing slides, orienting the audience to key terms, and annotating important figures–not for explaining complex ideas. Having fewer slides is usually better as well. In general, about one slide per minute of presentation is an appropriate budget. Too many slides is usually a sign that your topic is too broad.

research proposal presentation slideshare

Limit the scope of your presentation

Don’t present your paper. Presentations are usually around 10 min long. You will not have time to explain all of the research you did in a semester (or a year!) in such a short span of time. Instead, focus on the highlight(s). Identify a single compelling research question which your work addressed, and craft a succinct but complete narrative around it.

You will not have time to explain all of the research you did. Instead, focus on the highlights. Identify a single compelling research question which your work addressed, and craft a succinct but complete narrative around it.

Craft a compelling research narrative

After identifying the focused research question, walk your audience through your research as if it were a story. Presentations with strong narrative arcs are clear, captivating, and compelling.

  • Introduction (exposition — rising action)

Orient the audience and draw them in by demonstrating the relevance and importance of your research story with strong global motive. Provide them with the necessary vocabulary and background knowledge to understand the plot of your story. Introduce the key studies (characters) relevant in your story and build tension and conflict with scholarly and data motive. By the end of your introduction, your audience should clearly understand your research question and be dying to know how you resolve the tension built through motive.

research proposal presentation slideshare

  • Methods (rising action)

The methods section should transition smoothly and logically from the introduction. Beware of presenting your methods in a boring, arc-killing, ‘this is what I did.’ Focus on the details that set your story apart from the stories other people have already told. Keep the audience interested by clearly motivating your decisions based on your original research question or the tension built in your introduction.

  • Results (climax)

Less is usually more here. Only present results which are clearly related to the focused research question you are presenting. Make sure you explain the results clearly so that your audience understands what your research found. This is the peak of tension in your narrative arc, so don’t undercut it by quickly clicking through to your discussion.

  • Discussion (falling action)

By now your audience should be dying for a satisfying resolution. Here is where you contextualize your results and begin resolving the tension between past research. Be thorough. If you have too many conflicts left unresolved, or you don’t have enough time to present all of the resolutions, you probably need to further narrow the scope of your presentation.

  • Conclusion (denouement)

Return back to your initial research question and motive, resolving any final conflicts and tying up loose ends. Leave the audience with a clear resolution of your focus research question, and use unresolved tension to set up potential sequels (i.e. further research).

Use your medium to enhance the narrative

Visual presentations should be dominated by clear, intentional graphics. Subtle animation in key moments (usually during the results or discussion) can add drama to the narrative arc and make conflict resolutions more satisfying. You are narrating a story written in images, videos, cartoons, and graphs. While your paper is mostly text, with graphics to highlight crucial points, your slides should be the opposite. Adapting to the new medium may require you to create or acquire far more graphics than you included in your paper, but it is necessary to create an engaging presentation.

The most important thing you can do for your presentation is to practice and revise. Bother your friends, your roommates, TAs–anybody who will sit down and listen to your work. Beyond that, think about presentations you have found compelling and try to incorporate some of those elements into your own. Remember you want your work to be comprehensible; you aren’t creating experts in 10 minutes. Above all, try to stay passionate about what you did and why. You put the time in, so show your audience that it’s worth it.

For more insight into research presentations, check out these past PCUR posts written by Emma and Ellie .

— Alec Getraer, Natural Sciences Correspondent

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  • How to Write a Research Proposal | Examples & Templates

How to Write a Research Proposal | Examples & Templates

Published on October 12, 2022 by Shona McCombes and Tegan George. Revised on November 21, 2023.

Structure of a research proposal

A research proposal describes what you will investigate, why it’s important, and how you will conduct your research.

The format of a research proposal varies between fields, but most proposals will contain at least these elements:

Introduction

Literature review.

  • Research design

Reference list

While the sections may vary, the overall objective is always the same. A research proposal serves as a blueprint and guide for your research plan, helping you get organized and feel confident in the path forward you choose to take.

Table of contents

Research proposal purpose, research proposal examples, research design and methods, contribution to knowledge, research schedule, other interesting articles, frequently asked questions about research proposals.

Academics often have to write research proposals to get funding for their projects. As a student, you might have to write a research proposal as part of a grad school application , or prior to starting your thesis or dissertation .

In addition to helping you figure out what your research can look like, a proposal can also serve to demonstrate why your project is worth pursuing to a funder, educational institution, or supervisor.

Research proposal length

The length of a research proposal can vary quite a bit. A bachelor’s or master’s thesis proposal can be just a few pages, while proposals for PhD dissertations or research funding are usually much longer and more detailed. Your supervisor can help you determine the best length for your work.

One trick to get started is to think of your proposal’s structure as a shorter version of your thesis or dissertation , only without the results , conclusion and discussion sections.

Download our research proposal template

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Writing a research proposal can be quite challenging, but a good starting point could be to look at some examples. We’ve included a few for you below.

  • Example research proposal #1: “A Conceptual Framework for Scheduling Constraint Management”
  • Example research proposal #2: “Medical Students as Mediators of Change in Tobacco Use”

Like your dissertation or thesis, the proposal will usually have a title page that includes:

  • The proposed title of your project
  • Your supervisor’s name
  • Your institution and department

The first part of your proposal is the initial pitch for your project. Make sure it succinctly explains what you want to do and why.

Your introduction should:

  • Introduce your topic
  • Give necessary background and context
  • Outline your  problem statement  and research questions

To guide your introduction , include information about:

  • Who could have an interest in the topic (e.g., scientists, policymakers)
  • How much is already known about the topic
  • What is missing from this current knowledge
  • What new insights your research will contribute
  • Why you believe this research is worth doing

As you get started, it’s important to demonstrate that you’re familiar with the most important research on your topic. A strong literature review  shows your reader that your project has a solid foundation in existing knowledge or theory. It also shows that you’re not simply repeating what other people have already done or said, but rather using existing research as a jumping-off point for your own.

In this section, share exactly how your project will contribute to ongoing conversations in the field by:

  • Comparing and contrasting the main theories, methods, and debates
  • Examining the strengths and weaknesses of different approaches
  • Explaining how will you build on, challenge, or synthesize prior scholarship

Following the literature review, restate your main  objectives . This brings the focus back to your own project. Next, your research design or methodology section will describe your overall approach, and the practical steps you will take to answer your research questions.

To finish your proposal on a strong note, explore the potential implications of your research for your field. Emphasize again what you aim to contribute and why it matters.

For example, your results might have implications for:

  • Improving best practices
  • Informing policymaking decisions
  • Strengthening a theory or model
  • Challenging popular or scientific beliefs
  • Creating a basis for future research

Last but not least, your research proposal must include correct citations for every source you have used, compiled in a reference list . To create citations quickly and easily, you can use our free APA citation generator .

Some institutions or funders require a detailed timeline of the project, asking you to forecast what you will do at each stage and how long it may take. While not always required, be sure to check the requirements of your project.

Here’s an example schedule to help you get started. You can also download a template at the button below.

Download our research schedule template

If you are applying for research funding, chances are you will have to include a detailed budget. This shows your estimates of how much each part of your project will cost.

Make sure to check what type of costs the funding body will agree to cover. For each item, include:

  • Cost : exactly how much money do you need?
  • Justification : why is this cost necessary to complete the research?
  • Source : how did you calculate the amount?

To determine your budget, think about:

  • Travel costs : do you need to go somewhere to collect your data? How will you get there, and how much time will you need? What will you do there (e.g., interviews, archival research)?
  • Materials : do you need access to any tools or technologies?
  • Help : do you need to hire any research assistants for the project? What will they do, and how much will you pay them?

If you want to know more about the research process , methodology , research bias , or statistics , make sure to check out some of our other articles with explanations and examples.

Methodology

  • Sampling methods
  • Simple random sampling
  • Stratified sampling
  • Cluster sampling
  • Likert scales
  • Reproducibility

 Statistics

  • Null hypothesis
  • Statistical power
  • Probability distribution
  • Effect size
  • Poisson distribution

Research bias

  • Optimism bias
  • Cognitive bias
  • Implicit bias
  • Hawthorne effect
  • Anchoring bias
  • Explicit bias

Once you’ve decided on your research objectives , you need to explain them in your paper, at the end of your problem statement .

Keep your research objectives clear and concise, and use appropriate verbs to accurately convey the work that you will carry out for each one.

I will compare …

A research aim is a broad statement indicating the general purpose of your research project. It should appear in your introduction at the end of your problem statement , before your research objectives.

Research objectives are more specific than your research aim. They indicate the specific ways you’ll address the overarching aim.

A PhD, which is short for philosophiae doctor (doctor of philosophy in Latin), is the highest university degree that can be obtained. In a PhD, students spend 3–5 years writing a dissertation , which aims to make a significant, original contribution to current knowledge.

A PhD is intended to prepare students for a career as a researcher, whether that be in academia, the public sector, or the private sector.

A master’s is a 1- or 2-year graduate degree that can prepare you for a variety of careers.

All master’s involve graduate-level coursework. Some are research-intensive and intend to prepare students for further study in a PhD; these usually require their students to write a master’s thesis . Others focus on professional training for a specific career.

Critical thinking refers to the ability to evaluate information and to be aware of biases or assumptions, including your own.

Like information literacy , it involves evaluating arguments, identifying and solving problems in an objective and systematic way, and clearly communicating your ideas.

The best way to remember the difference between a research plan and a research proposal is that they have fundamentally different audiences. A research plan helps you, the researcher, organize your thoughts. On the other hand, a dissertation proposal or research proposal aims to convince others (e.g., a supervisor, a funding body, or a dissertation committee) that your research topic is relevant and worthy of being conducted.

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McCombes, S. & George, T. (2023, November 21). How to Write a Research Proposal | Examples & Templates. Scribbr. Retrieved February 15, 2024, from https://www.scribbr.com/research-process/research-proposal/

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Research Proposal Template

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research proposal presentation slideshare

Regardless of your field or level of study, a research proposal forms the basis of your research project. It provides a clear roadmap of what your central topic is, how you plan to get there, and shows an awareness of limitations and issues you may encounter. A written research proposal is an essential part of planning your research but can be quite sizeable. A presentation with accompanying slideshow is your opportunity to convince other people why your proposed project is worth funding.

A research proposal presentation encourages you to pare down your written proposal into a clear and concise summary of your project. Using a research proposal template can also help you organize your thoughts and ensure that your message gets across effectively. Try to use research proposal templates that can complement the information that you present.

Research Title

The title should be concise while still providing enough information to interest the audience.

This provides a brief summary of your presentation.  Most of these contents should also be a part of your research proposal, so it's just a matter of slotting the information in the right slide.

An abstract is a summary of your entire presentation. Make sure that it makes sense on its own without any further information. Stick to the key points of your research proposal.

Introduction

An introduction serves as a place to introduce the background of your research topic while also showing how this previous research leads into your own topic.

Literature Review

Use this slide to highlight two or three landmark papers that have informed your field of study and your current research proposal. The literature review should provide additional background information that is necessary for understanding the rest of the proposal. This may be difficult in fields where there is a lot of research going on in your particular field, but you can always include further reading in the bibliography and references.

Notion of original research

This slide expands upon the information provided in the introduction. We recommend using this slide to illustrate the rationale behind the study and provide reasons for why this study is so important.

Key Assertions

This is the main focus of your entire research proposal and should follow naturally from the previous slide. You can list any initial observations that led to your research question or provide assertions of why you think this topic of study is necessary or useful.

Research Methods

Briefly describe the various methods you plan on using in your study. Most people in your field will be familiar with common methodologies, so summarize these without going into much detail. If you are using a novel technique, take the time to explain the methodology as well as why you're using this particular method.

Proposed chapter outline

Having a research plan means that you should have an idea of how your end product – whether it be a thesis, paper or book – will look like. You should be able to give at least a brief outline of how the end product will be structured in terms of a chapter outline.  

If your research proposal uses a lot of data, you should prepare how to analyze it. Use this section to describe the type of analysis you expect you'll be doing, as well as motivation for why this particular methodology was selected.

Research Limitations

It is always good to know what the limitations of any project are, either in scope or methodology. Be sure to discuss how these limitations may affect your project and how you plan to address these limitations if necessary.

Bibliography and references

Any document you publish, including slideshows, need to have a comprehensive set of references or a bibliography. Ensure you use the standard formatting in your field and that all references are also referenced in the slides themselves.

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  • 2018/03/18/Making-a-presentation-from-your-research-proposal

Making a presentation from your research proposal

In theory, it couldn’t be easier to take your written research proposal and turn it into a presentation. Many people find presenting ideas easier than writing about them as writing is inherently difficult. On the other hand, standing up in front of a room of strangers, or worse those you know, is also a bewildering task. Essentially, you have a story to tell, but does not mean you are story telling. It means that your presentation will require you to talk continuously for your alloted period of time, and that the sentences must follow on from each other in a logical narative; i.e. a story.  

So where do you start?

Here are some simple rules to help guide you to build your presentation:

  • One slide per minute: However many minutes you have to present, that’s your total number of slides. Don’t be tempted to slip in more.
  • Keep the format clear: There are lots of templates available to use, but you’d do best to keep your presentation very clean and simple.
  • Be careful with animations: You can build your slide with animations (by adding images, words or graphics). But do not flash, bounce, rotate or roll. No animated little clipart characters. No goofy cartoons – they’ll be too small for the audience to read. No sounds (unless you are talking about sounds). Your audience has seen it all before, and that’s not what they’ve come for. They have come to hear about your research proposal.
  • Don’t be a comedian: Everyone appreciates that occasional light-hearted comment, but it is not stand-up. If you feel that you must make a joke, make only one and be ready to push on when no-one reacts. Sarcasm simply won’t be understood by the majority of your audience, so don’t bother: unless you’re a witless Brit who can’t string three or more sentences together without.

Keep to your written proposal formula

  • You need a title slide (with your name, that of your advisor & institution)
  • that put your study into the big picture
  • explain variables in the context of existing literature
  • explain the relevance of your study organisms
  • give the context of your own study
  • Your aims & hypotheses
  • Images of apparatus or diagrams of how apparatus are supposed to work. If you can’t find anything, draw it simply yourself.
  • Your methods can be abbreviated. For example, you can tell the audience that you will measure your organism, but you don’t need to provide a slide of the callipers or balance (unless these are the major measurements you need).
  • Analyses are important. Make sure that you understand how they work, otherwise you won’t be able to present them to others. Importantly, explain where each of the variables that you introduced, and explained how to measure, fit into the analyses. There shouldn’t be anything new or unexpected that pops up here.
  • I like to see what the results might look like, even if you have to draw graphs with your own lines on it. Use arrows to show predictions under different assumptions.

Slide layout

  • Your aim is to have your audience listen to you, and only look at the slides when you indicate their relevance. 
  • You’d be better off having a presentation without words, then your audience will listen instead of trying to read. As long as they are reading, they aren't listening. Really try to limit the words you have on any single slide (<30). Don’t have full sentences, but write just enough to remind you of what to say and so that your audience can follow when you are moving from point to point.
  • Use bullet pointed lists if you have several points to make (Font 28 pt)
  • If you only have words on a slide, then add a picture that will help illustrate your point. This is especially useful to illustrate your organism. At the same time, don’t have anything on a slide that has no meaning or relevance. Make sure that any illustration is large enough for your audience to see and understand what it is that you are trying to show.
  • Everything on your slide must be mentioned in your presentation, so remove anything that becomes irrelevant to your story when you practice.
  • Tables: you are unlikely to have large complex tables in a presentation, but presenting raw data or small words in a table is a way to lose your audience. Make your point in another way.
  • Use citations (these can go in smaller font 20 pt). I like to cut out the title & authors of the paper from the pdf and show it on the slide.
  • If you can, have some banner that states where you are in your presentation (e.g. Methods, or 5 of 13). It helps members of the audience who might have been daydreaming.

Practice, practice, practice

  • It can’t be said enough that you must practice your presentation. Do it in front of a mirror in your bathroom. In front of your friends. It's the best way of making sure you'll do a good job.
  • If you can't remember what you need to say, write flash cards with prompts. Include the text on your slide and expand. When you learn what’s on the cards, relate it to what’s on the slide so that you can look at the slides and get enough hints on what to say. Don’t bring flashcards with you to your talk. Instead be confident enough that you know them front to back and back to front.
  • Practice with a pointer and slide advancer (or whatever you will use in the presentation). You should be pointing out to your audience what you have on your slides; use the pointer to do this.
  • Avoid taking anything with you that you might fiddle with.

Maybe I've got it all wrong?

There are some things that I still need to learn about presentations. Have a look at the following video and see what you think. There are some really good points made here, and I think I should update my example slides to reflect these ideas. I especially like the use of contrast to focus attention. 

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What is the purpose of a research proposal presentation?

Higher Degree by Research (HDR) candidates are required to present their research proposal in a research proposal presentation as part of their r esearch  proposa l approval. The research proposal presentation allows the HDR student to obtain feedback on their proposed research and allows the candidate to refine their research topic. The presentation also helps to further develop the candidates' presentation skills.

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Published: 13 Oct 2023

13 Oct 2023 • Knowledge

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Research proposal steps powerpoint presentation slides

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writing a research proposal

WRITING A RESEARCH PROPOSAL

Aug 23, 2014

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WRITING A RESEARCH PROPOSAL. Dr. Ahmad Jusoh. On what criteria are research proposal judged?. Do you have a clear idea of what you plan to research? Does your proposal have focus? Is it a topic worthy of academic study and significance?

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WRITING A RESEARCH PROPOSAL Dr. Ahmad Jusoh

On what criteria are research proposal judged? • Do you have a clear idea of what you plan to research? Does your proposal have focus? • Is it a topic worthy of academic study and significance? • Do you demonstrate an adequate understanding of the debates in the literature on this topic? • Is the project feasible? Do you have a realistic idea of how you are going to tackle the investigation? • Is it doable within the time constraints? • Does the bibliography and referencing conform to accepted conventions? Is it technically faultless?

The process of developing a research proposal

The format of a research proposal:Chapter 1: Introduction • Research Background (introduction) • Research Problem and Research Questions • The engine of your thesis • How to identify Research Problem? • Literature Driven. • READ, READ, READ & NO SHORT-CUT • Demonstrate that you are familiar with the academic debates on the issues chosen. • It should focus on a gap in the debates /a puzzle / an ambiguity • You should be able to explain why it is a problem and why it is worthy of study. • If the answer to the question is already known, or one on which there is scholarly consensus, then the question is not worth pursuing. • Questions can start with “can?”, “should?”, “is?”, “how?”, “what?”, “why?” etc.

Chapter 1: Introduction • Research Objectives • Derived from research questions • Objective: Which is the problem your thesis hopes to address and aimed at an academic audience. • Your thesis must have an academic aim as its central aim. • Consider starting your objectives with words like “To…: explore, investigate, analyze, determine, understand, compare, evaluate, assess. • Significant of the study • Academic/ theoretical i.e; To understand the phenomena • Strategic/practical i.e; To provide recommendation for policy makers. • Definitions of Terms

Chapter 2: Literature Review A review of the relevant literature • The literature review is crucial to formulating the framework of the research. • Examine past and recent studies that act as a basis for proposed study. • Begin from comprehensive perspective moving to more specific studies (that relate to your problem). • Discuss the current status of your topic • Avoid the inessential literature. • Emphasize on the: • importance results, most recent findings and conclusion of other studies. Any contradict findings? • trend from previous research • In what context is most of the literature located • Methodologyor design (that could be duplicated or should be avoided)

Chapter 2: Literature Review • Emphasize on the .. (conti.) • The interpretation of the key concepts • What theoretical model relates to your research topic? • Demonstrate that you have some sense of the debates in literature around the topic. • Must show relationship between literature & Problem Statement. • Discussion of the relationship between the important variables  provide basis for hypothesis development. • The literature review help you to formulate the framework of the research.

Chapter 3: Methodology • Describe “How you are going to do”-> Research design. • Unit of analysis (respondents): individual? Company? Provide justification!! • Purpose of study: Exploration? Description? Hypothesis testing? • Research Design: • Sampling Procedure…Justification!!! • Data Collection Method: • Quantitative? Survey / secondary data.. Justification!!! • Qualitative?? Structured or semi structured Interview?/ Participant Observation?.. Justification!!! • Reliability & validity of the instrument • Result of the pilot test • Data Analysis techniques: Parametric/non-parametric/qualitative? … Justification!!!

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Guidelines For Writing a Research Proposal. Dr. Belal Hijji, RN, PhD 11/11/2010. Learning Outcomes. At the end of this lecture, students will be able to: Define what a research proposal is and the reasons for its production.

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this PDF will help to get the importance of writing skills and its helping service. http://essayexpert.us/research-proposal-writing-services.html

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How to Present Research Proposal Convincingly and Effectively

Correct research proposal presentation is essential in getting your research approved.

research proposal presentation slideshare

Why Is a Proposal for Presentation Important?

A presentation is an essential component that will help you showcase your research from the best angle. It is a roadmap that shows your central research question, how you will find the solution, and what awarenesses and issues stand in your way. A way to present research proposal writing in the form of a paper is essential, but it sets limits on your abilities to demonstrate the content to the audience.

Having a set of slides is good because it is more understandable than writing. Showcasing your future project using graphics and tables is even better because the information becomes more convincing and coherent. Sometimes, the presentation allows individuals to say more than they could do when writing a research plan. Let’s move on and discover how to make research proposal presentation.

4 Steps to Create a Great Thesis Proposal Presentation

When you present your project, you literally sell it to the officials, proving its value and importance within the whole field. That’s why it’s essential to consider valuable points when working on the project. So, below are points to follow when preparing research proposal presentation.

  • Show the topic knowledge. Your task is to present fresh ideas and show how well you know the subject. By doing so, you demonstrate how well you studied the topic and understand what should be added to the existing gaps.
  • Structure your content. It works the same as with writing and should flow logically. You should smoothly move from one part to another, showcasing all aspects of your research. Also, ensure your presentation proposal does not contain information that does not belong to the topic.
  • Use bulleted lists. It makes the writing readable and makes it easy for the audience to absorb the information. Moreover, writing huge sentences on slides has negative impact, so consider using bulleted lists as an alternative.
  • Add visuals. Writing too much text is not good, as it is hard to perceive many words on slides visually. Add graphs, images, and infographics to make the information easier to understand. Nevertheless, keep enough ample space not to overload the slides.

Research proposal PowerPoint format allows you to be more creative using tools to compose and deliver the information. Start working beforehand to select the proper background, fonts, and visuals to ensure your slides look great. Still, if you find it difficult to complete the task, asking someone for assistance is a good decision. Consider getting professional help writing research proposal from our experienced pros.

What Should Research Proposal Presentation Consist Of?

When presenting the concept of your study, you should understand what it consists of and what is the purpose of each part. You will understand how to write a presentation proposal. Stick to this plan. Use it like a template, and make sure you include all the needed information. Another great idea is to use dissertation proposal guidelines provided by your institution. Besides, you can look for samples and check how others handle such a task.

helpful research proposal presentation tips

Tips to Effectively Present Research Proposal

The concept you create should be impressive and informative. Everything should be focused on your study, showcasing the topic, highlighting its importance, and saying what you expect to achieve. That’s why you should make your thesis proposal presentation a visual aid that helps the audience to understand you. Below are some tips to help you.

  • Limit the amount of text on each slide. Focus on writing key phrases only.
  • Create contrast by using different colors for text and background to enhance readability. The best combo is a “light text-black background.”
  • Use simple design solutions and avoid flashy transitions because they may distract the audience.
  • Don’t create too many slides. Decide how many slides you need in each part of your PhD proposal presentation, and don’t go beyond this number.
  • Do not read from slides. The visual content is for the audience, so you should give them additional information.
  • Avoid templates. There is no need to fit your original proposal for presentation into already-made structures.

To ensure the final version looks good, show it to someone who hasn’t seen it before. With feedback from an independent viewer, you will understand whether everything looks good or not.

how to present a proposal tips

How to Present a Research Proposal and Defense It

Simply switching the slides and repeating all the information is not enough. The purpose of the proposal defense is to convince the audience that your research is significant, fundamental, and worth investing in. Those who will listen to you won’t be very interested in research projects. So, how to present a research proposal in a way that makes them listen?

You have to be confident and stick to your agenda. Make notes about what you will say at each stage of the defense. Left the most significant information on the slides, supplementing it with additional abstracts during the demonstration. Keep the pace and show one slide per minute. Rushing is not what’s needed since you aim to show the research project’s significance.

The ability to answer audience questions is another essential of how to make a proposal presentation. Be ready for this because the committee may want to test how well you know your research topic. An unclear answer or a typical “I don’t know” can negatively impact their decision. Practice before the official demonstration and ensure you are confident enough to defend a presentation without notes.

Get Assisted in Creating a Proposal Presentation

Creating a proposal presentation is a responsible task because you are showcasing your future research, explaining why it’s important and how it will close the existing gaps in the field. It requires a deep analysis, which takes lots of time and effort and may be challenging for some individuals.

However, it’s not a problem for our specialists. As well as providing professional thesis writing services , we assist customers with presentation creation. Our experts carefully investigate the topic, do in-depth research, and find relevant data. Moreover, they can help you select research topics, offering unique niches that match your interests.

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Research Proposal

Research proposal liberty university sherry jarvis abstract the way a teacher teaches and interacts with students can have a tremendous impact on their success. – powerpoint ppt presentation.

  • Liberty University
  • Sherry Jarvis
  • The way a teacher teaches and interacts with students can have a tremendous impact on their success.
  • It is in everyones best interest that teachers try their best to reach all students by
  • Having a caring attitude toward students
  • Not giving up on them, no matter what the circumstances
  • Previous research suggests there are economic and social costs that are incurred by taxpayers from students dropping out. They include
  • Incarceration costs
  • Social Costs
  • Health Care Costs
  • The purpose of this study is to investigate why students are dropping out from their perspective.
  • The study will find the various factors that is putting these students at risk and determine ways the teachers can help.
  • The research will determine what teaching methods are working for students.
  • Why are students dropping out of high school?
  • What is going on in these students lives that has caused them to get to this point?
  • What preventions can be put in place to help these students?
  • Are certain teachers and or teaching methods hindering at risk student success?
  • High School Dropout This term is used in this study to refer to students who were interviewed and did not finish high school. The ages ranged from 16 to 24 (Bridgeland, 2006).
  • Drop Out Prevention- Are early warning indicators for students who may be considered at risk. Schools have their own methods of determining which students fit into the at risk category. Schools will determine how to help these students based on the criteria (Heppen and Therriault, 2008).
  • At Risk Students-
  • This is a group that may not be on track for graduation. Due to
  • Too many days missed
  • Failing Classes
  • Students with reading disabilities are also in this category.
  • One in six students with reading disabilities by the third grade are four times more likely to not graduate (Hernandez, 2011).
  • For this study family has a tremendous impact on these students.
  • Family can help or hinder a students progress in school.
  • This study will determine how much a students family negatively impacts their success in high school (Van Brummelen, pg. 249, 2009).
  • Why are they dropping out?
  • Not motivated, and spent very little time completing assignments
  • Had to get a job
  • Became a parent
  • Students said they would consider returning to school if
  • Teachers attitudes changed
  • Attendance policy changed
  • Health Concerns for Dropouts
  • A persons level of education is one of the number one predictors of their health.
  • The higher level of education a person possesses the better housing and medical care they can afford.
  • Substance abuse and pregnancy is the leading health concern for students (Freudenberg, Ruglis, 2007).
  • Warning Signs or Indicators of a Drop Out
  • Poor Attendance
  • Course Performance
  • Research suggest that a student who fails one or more courses their first semester freshman year are less likely to graduate compared to the students who pass all courses (Heppen and Therriault, 2008).
  • Prevention Suggestions
  • Engage the students by making the curriculum more interesting for students.
  • Get the teachers to interact more with the students on more of a personal level.
  • Start some students in vocational training if that is something that is better suited for them (Smith, 2011).
  • Vocational Training
  • This gives students an alternative to the standard learning environment.
  • This type of training gives students who do not see the value of a traditional education a skill they see as valuable (Berkins and Kritsonsis, 2007).
  • This design calls for a narrative research design.
  • This choice is based on the desire to understand what these students are thinking in order to better assist them.
  • This study focuses on interviewing students who have dropped out of school and ones who are at risk in school.
  • It will not focus on the amount of drop outs because the goal of educators is to help reach all students.
  • This information can be used to train teachers and administrators.
  • This study requires a lot of time on behalf of individuals and researchers.
  • The sampling procedure will be to select an area where the researchers live in close proximity to.
  • The sample size will be to select one school district in their area with a high drop out rate.
  • The students who are at risk or who have dropped out have to be willing to volunteer their time to the researchers.
  • This narrative design will use interviews to listen and gain understanding why students are not motivated in school.
  • One interviewer will interview all the students from one district, then the interviewers from multiple districts can get together to share the details of their findings.
  • Questions will be asked
  • Are you passing all classes?
  • Do you think you put forth 100?
  • Are your parents aware of your performance?
  • Do you live with your parents?
  • Do you have a job?
  • Do you like your teachers and do you think they care about your success?
  • Do you have a boyfriend/girlfriend who may take up a lot of your time?
  • How do you prefer a class to be managed and organized?
  • What is your ideal teacher?
  • Focus groups will be used to conduct the interviews.
  • These groups will help students become comfortable with the interviewer and the questions being asked.
  • Students will be broken up into groups depending on their teachers from a particular school district.
  • This will help determine whether a particular teacher or teaching style has an impact on student success.
  • This research method does not require the collection of quantitative data.
  • A report of the districts drop out rates will be included in the study.
  • These results will be used to identify any additional patterns that can help interviewers reach their conclusions.
  • The interviewers will keep a log of the persons being interviewed.
  • The log will
  • Take into account non-verbal features
  • Record the interviewers thoughts and reactions during the interview
  • Record answers to the questions
  • The interpretation of the data will focus on an explanation as to why students fail.
  • The risks associated with conducting interviews is that the participants may be worried about their information being confidential. To prevent this
  • Assure participants that they will remain anonymous.
  • Assure them that their answers will not be shared outside of the researchers in the study.
  • Interviewers chosen will not have an influence on the participants. To ensure this
  • Interviewers will not know the participants personally.
  • Interviewers will not know the teachers or school administrators personally.
  • Before interviewing students, researchers will meet with school boards to gain approval.
  • The interviews would take place twice a year.
  • The first interviews would be conducted at the end of the school year to talk with the students who did not finish school that year.
  • The second phase of interviews would be conducted mid-year.
  • Interviewers would meet with students who failed a class first semester.
  • Then they can provide information back to the school districts.
  • Allensworth, Elaine M. Easton John Q. (2007). What Matters for Staying On-Track and Graduating in Chicago Public High Schools A Close Course Grades, Failures, and Attendance in the Freshman Year. Research Report. Consortium on Chicago School Research. Retrieved on January 31, 2012,from Education Resources Information Center. (Document ID ED498350).
  • Berkins, Cynthia Lawry Kritsonis, William Allan. (2007). Curriculum
  • Leadership Curriculum For the at Risk Students. Online Submission, The
  • Lamar University Electronic Journal of Student Research. Retrieved on
  • January 31, 2012, from Education Resources Information
  • Center. (Document ID ED498643).
  • Bridgeland, John M. DiIulio, John J. Jr. Morison, Karen Burke. (2006). The
  • Silent Epidemic Perspectives of High School Dropouts. Civic Enterprises.
  • Retrieved January 31,2012, from Education Resources Information Center.
  • (Document ID ED513444).
  • Butts, P.. (2009). FREQUENT ABSENCES? Help Students Keep Up, Not
  • Drop Out. Kappa Delta Pi Record, 45(4), 163-165.  Retrieved
  • February 5, 2012, from ProQuest Education Journals. (Document
  • ID 1722972071).
  • Conner, E.,  McKee, J.. (2008, November). Drop-Out Challenges Pathways to Success. Principal Leadership, 9(3), 39-43.  Retrieved February 5, 2012, from Research Library. (Document ID 1596697691).
  • Dunn, Caroline, Chambers, Dalee, Rabren, Karen. (2004). Variables Affecting a Students Decision to Drop Out. Hammil Institute on Disabilites and Sage, 25 314. Retrieved Febuary 25, 2012.
  • Freudenber, Nicholas Ruglis, Jessica.(2007). Reframing School Dropout as a Public Health Issue. Public Health Practice and Policy. Vol. 4.Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved February 1, 2012 from Education Resources Information Center. (Document ID ED399412).
  • Heppen, Jessica B. Therriault, Susan Bowles. (2008). Developing Early Warning Systems to Identify Potential High School Dropouts. Issue Brief. National High School Center. American Institutes for Research. Retrieved January 31, 2012, from Education Resources Information Center. (Document ID ED521558).
  • Hernandez, Donald J. (2011). Double Jeopardy How Third-Grade Reading Skills and Poverty Influence High School Graduation. Annie E. Casey Foundation. Retrieved on January 31, 2012 from Education Resources Information Center. (Document ID ED518818).
  • Monrad, Maggie. (2007). High School Dropout A Quick Stats Fact Sheet. National High School Center. Retrieved on January 31, 2012, from Education Resources Information Center. (Document ID ED501066).
  • Russell N Cassel.  (2003). A high school drop-out prevention program for
  • the at-risk sophomore students. Education, 123(4) , 649.  Retrieved
  • February 5, 2012, from Research Library. (Document
  • ID 370080721).
  • Smith, Denise. (2011). Understanding Factors That Influence Academic
  • Performance in Tenth Grade Students. Online Submission from School of
  • Education and Counseling Psychology. Dominican University of
  • California. Retrieved January 31, 2012 from Education Resources
  • Information Center. (Document ID ED521708).
  • Van Brummelen, H. (2009). Walking with God in the Classroom Christian
  • Approaches to teaching and Learning. Colorado Springs, Co Purposeful
  • Design Publications.

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    What is a Research Proposal? Simply, your research proposal should reflect: 1 • what you are going to research 1 • why you are going to research this particular area 1 • what is the significance of researching this area 3 • how you are going to conduct the research 4. III.

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    Mar 3, 2022 • 1 like • 6,488 views K KumarNyaupane Follow Health & Medicine Here are slides showing the topics and description of diffrent parts of research proposal. 1 of 21 Download Now More Related Content What's hot (20) Quantitative Research Instruments Reporting pearson correlation in apa Present your research project in 10 simple slides

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  8. PDF Research Proposal Presentation Tips

    1. Title/topic (1 slide) To ensure that your title and topic point directly to the focus of your research, check to see that key terms in the statement of the gap in the literature and the research aim are reproduced in the title. 2. Research 'problem' or justification (1-2 slides)

  9. PDF Writing a Research Proposal

    What is a research proposal? • Outlines (in narrative form) the plans for your research project Why write a research proposal? To plan your research study, convey it to others To apply for funding for your research To request approval for your research from an IRB Basic Elements of a Research Proposal Abbreviated versions of: Introduction

  10. Tips on Preparing and Presenting Research Proposal PPT

    Preparation Tips for PPT •Use a max of 3 font styles •Use approx. 6-7 lines per slide, 7-8 words per line and proof read •Use ample blank spaces •Use animations appropriately such as slide transitions •Keep all files in the same folder and make multiple copies

  11. How to Make a Successful Research Presentation

    Turning a research paper into a visual presentation is difficult; there are pitfalls, and navigating the path to a brief, informative presentation takes time and practice. As a TA for GEO/WRI 201: Methods in Data Analysis & Scientific Writing this past fall, I saw how this process works from an instructor's standpoint.

  12. PDF Best Practices for Successful Research Presentation

    Identify a few "nodders" in the audience and speak to them. Handling Questions. Different types of questions/comments - handle accordingly: Need clarification Suggest something helpful Want to engage in research dialog Show that he/she knows more than you. Anticipate questions as you prepare.

  13. How to Write a Research Proposal

    A research proposal describes what you will investigate, why it's important, and how you will conduct your research. The format of a research proposal varies between fields, but most proposals will contain at least these elements: Title page Introduction Literature review Research design Reference list

  14. Top 10 Research Paper Proposal Templates with Samples & Examples

    Template 1: Research Paper Proposal PPT. Use this sample research paper proposal to lay out the issues you'll investigate, the importance of the subject, and the methodology to be used. It can be tailored to fit pretty much any research topic. You may need to add just a section or two, depending on preferences and requirements.

  15. Research Proposal Template [Customizable]

    A research proposal presentation encourages you to pare down your written proposal into a clear and concise summary of your project. Using a research proposal template can also help you organize your thoughts and ensure that your message gets across effectively.

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    1. Rea Thesis Presentation Template Rea research proposal PowerPoint template You can create a professional research proposal with Rea in a matter of minutes. Why?

  17. Making a presentation from your research proposal

    Making a presentation from your research proposal In theory, it couldn't be easier to take your written research proposal and turn it into a presentation. Many people find presenting ideas easier than writing about them as writing is inherently difficult.

  18. What is the purpose of a research proposal presentation?

    Higher Degree by Research (HDR) candidates are required to present their research proposal in a research proposal presentation as part of their r esearch proposa l approval. The research proposal presentation allows the HDR student to obtain feedback on their proposed research and allows the candidate to refine their research topic.

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    13. External research proposal Solicited: Solicited proposals are those that are written and submitted in response to the issuance of a "Request for Proposals" (RFP), a document that identifies a specific research problem of interest to the funding agency for which they are specifically seeking a solution. Interested investigator then submits a "concept" or "white paper" briefly outlining ...

  20. Research proposal steps powerpoint presentation slides

    Slide 1: This slide shows Research Proposal Steps.State Your Thesis Topic and begin. Slide 2: This slide presents Title Page with Name of University and further Your Thesis Topic. Slide 3: This slide shows Abstract with these four points- Findings, Originality / Value, Design Methodology, Purpose. Slide 4: This slide presents Introduction with these main categories- Broad Picture, Research ...

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    WRITING A RESEARCH PROPOSAL. Dr. Ahmad Jusoh. On what criteria are research proposal judged?. Do you have a clear idea of what you plan to research? Does your proposal have focus? Is it a topic worthy of academic study and significance? Download Presentation research design academic audience clear idea participant observation relevant literature

  22. Research Proposal Presentation Guide for Effective Defense

    4,8 458 Ratings A+ 93 Customer reviews Why Is a Proposal for Presentation Important? A presentation is an essential component that will help you showcase your research from the best angle. It is a roadmap that shows your central research question, how you will find the solution, and what awarenesses and issues stand in your way.

  23. Research Proposal

    Design Publications. Research Proposal Liberty University Sherry Jarvis Abstract The way a teacher teaches and interacts with students can have a tremendous impact on their success. - A free PowerPoint PPT presentation (displayed as an HTML5 slide show) on PowerShow.com - id: 7522fa-NjE3N.