Deepstash brings you key ideas from the most inspiring articles like this one:
Read more efficiently
Save what inspires you
Save all ideas
Presenting information is never about the presenter--it's always about the audience.
Get to know who they are, in order to use their common knowledge and experience: What's most imp...
To have a better chance of making complex information memorable, ask yourself these 2 questions:
The way you frame your information matters--the language, terms, and examples you choose to use will have a huge impact on what your audience remembers and understands.
Paint a verbal pict...
While using long, technical words might seem impressive, it rarely helps anyone understand what's being said.
Opt for using simple, everyday language. Along those same lines, avoid any...
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
What’s most important to them? What motivates them? What’s their background? How do they prefer to communicate? What “language” do they tend to use?
If something is too complicated, people are most likely to be confused by it, or worse, forget about it.
The way you frame your information matters – the language, terms, and examples you choose to use will have a huge impact on what your audience remembers and understands.
So, paint a verbal picture. By sharing information, you make the problem tangible, and the solution appealing.
one more idea
When trying to explain complex information to an audience, the first task is to get the content of what you're saying right.
How we communicate is also cr...
Try not to use technical language. If you do, make sure it is absolutely necessary in order to help the audience understand or appreciate your point – and ensure that you explain the word or term immediately afterwards.
Keep your words as simple and clear as possible, and use real-life examples and illustrations where possible. But don’t patronize your audience.
If you look alert but relaxed, your audience will mirror this and feel the same way. Stand up straight, but relax any tension or stiffness in your body.
It’s a good idea to gesture with your hands in such a way that helps to make clear what you are explaining – but only do this if it feels natural, and try not to wave your arms around unnecessarily.
7 more ideas
It comprises the facts without necessarily showing clarity to a situation.
Carefully check that the logic of your case is clearly explained. Observation or even intuition can create an initial structure for explaining a complex problem such as an issue.
Pictures, visuals and images offer your audience an invaluable way of remembering the relationships between different variables. The right visual offers an easy way to see, internalize and later recall even complicated information.
7 more ideas