Full Submission: Feb 28, 2018
Abstract Submission: Feb 25, 2018
Author Notification: Within 2 weeks
Final Version: Mar 31, 2018
Registration: Mar 31, 2018
Main Conference: Dec. 13-15, 2018
Dec. 13: Conference registration + Tutorial(pending) + Icebreaker reception
Dec. 14: Invited Speech + Technical Sessions + Closing Ceremony
Dec. 15: One day Tour/ Halfday tour
2018 International Joint Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CCVPR 2018) will be held in Wellington, New Zealand on Dec. 13-15, 2018.
CCVPR 2018 welcomes researchers, engineers, scientists and industry professionals to an open forum where advances in the field of Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition can be shared and examined. The conference is an ideal platform for keeping up with advances and changes to a consistently morphing field. Leading researchers and industry experts from around the globe will be presenting the latest studies through papers and oral presentations.
15 mins(including 2-3 mins Q&A)
People vary in their ability to speak confidently in public, but everyone gets nervous and everyone can learn how to improve their presentation skills by applying a few simple techniques.
The main points to pay attention to in delivery are the quality of your voice, your rapport with the audience, use of notes and use of visual aids. Voice quality involves attention to volume, speed and fluency, clarity and pronunciation. The quality of your voice in a presentation will improve dramatically if you are able to practise beforehand in a room similar to the one you will be presenting in.
Rapport with the audience involves attention to eye contact, sensitivity to how the audience is responding to your talk and what you look like from the point of view of the audience. These can be improved by practising in front of one or two friends or video-taping your rehearsal.
Poster Size: A0
Posters are a key component of communicating your science and an important element in a successful scientific career. Posters, while delivering the same high-quality science, offer a different medium from either oral presentations or published papers, and should be treated accordingly. Posters should be considered a snapshot of your work intended to engage colleagues in a dialog about the work, or, if you are not present, to be a summary that will encourage the reader to want to learn more.
The poster is usually a mixture of a brief text mixed with tables, graphs, pictures, and other presentation formats. At a conference, the researcher stands by the poster display while other participants can come and view the presentation and interact with the author.
|Prof. Jun-Dong Cho||Dr. Pavlos Kefalas||Dr. Piotr Kulczycki||Dr. Mohd Sazili Shahibi|
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