Xem 1-13 trên 13 kết quả Good speakers
  • Tips for Giving Effective Presentations Below are a few tips offered by seasoned speakers to help you get started or just brush up on giving effective presentations. Start with a style that is comfortable to you. As you get more experience, you can build on your skills. Good speakers, like other performers, must rehearse. They master their subject matter so it is second nature. This frees them to pay attention to the audience, to make eye contact, and to avoid distracting mannerisms, such as saying “uh” or “basically.

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  • Tham khảo sách 'tips for giving effective presentationsbelow are a few tips offered', kỹ năng mềm, tâm lý - nghệ thuật sống phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • What is common practice in one culture may not seem so to another. This is as true in the publishing world as it is anywhere else. If cultural differences create confusion around what constitutes appropriate teamwork or plagiarism, good science may never make it into publishers’ workflow. Where manuscripts are written by non-native English speakers, getting to the root of the science presented can be time consuming and challenging for editors and reviewers who face the task of separating their assessment of the research from that of the language itself.

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  • The speaker cast upon the cloth-covered table a singular object, whose like none of those present had ever seen. They gathered about and bent over it curiously. "This is that America," the speaker repeated. "Here you have it, barbaric, wonderful, abounding!" With sudden gesture he swept his hand among the gold coin that lay on the gaming table. He thrust into the mouth of the object before him a handful of louis d'or and English sovereigns. "There is your America," said he. "It runs over with gold. No man may tell its richness. Its beauty you can not imagine." ...

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  • When I had left Cilicia, and arrived at Rhodes, word was brought me of the death of Hortensius. I was more affected with it than, I believe, was generally expected. For, by the loss of my friend, I saw myself for ever deprived of the pleasure of his acquaintance, and of our mutual intercourse of good offices. I likewise reflected, with Concern, that the dignity of our College must suffer greatly by the decease of such an eminent augur. This reminded me, that he was the person who first introduced me to the College, where he attested my qualification upon oath; and that it was...

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  • Study English slowly and methodically. American English speakers often use the verb “to cram” when describing their studies. “To cram” means to try to place something forcefully into something else. When American students talk about “cramming,” they mean that they study very quickly and try to put as much infor- mation as possible into their minds. Cramming is not the way to prepare for the TOEFL test. Learn English completely. Read books and magazines, watch televi- sion, watch movies, listen to conversations, and write.

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  • "Jane Genovese is a public speaker, university graduate of Law and Arts (majoring in Psychology) and passionate global warming advocate. She became concerned about global warming after reading an article on Artic Eskimos losing their way of life due to rapid climate change. This motivated her to study Environmental law and International Environmental law at university. Shortly after, she created the “Global Warming: Too Hot to Handle?” workshop and this book with her mother, Sharon. In her spare time, Jane enjoys salsa dancing, watching good documentaries and going to the gym."......

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  • At the beginning of work helping people hone communication skills, I was met with a lot of skepticism. People do not appreciate the initiative to escape from the boredom. But then I receive confidential calls for help from someone who has a good reputation.Communication is an active process of information exchange between the speaker and the listener to achieve a certain purpose. Typically, communication through three states: 1. Exchange information, contact psychology 2. Mutual understanding, 3. Impact and influence each other....

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  • Read the following passage, and then choose the best answer from A, B, C,D. Exercise 1. There is a distinct cadence to an English sentence, with the voice falling on the last word to indicate that it is the end of utterance. Nowadays, on television, more often than not a speaker is cut off in mid-sentence. You always know it because the voice is still rising. The bit of the sentence that one hears may take perfectly good sense in itself, but no one knows that the speaker simply has not finished making his point. ...

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  • What the Delegates Say More than 5,000 PR professionals have already attended How to Plan a PR Campaign. Here is what some of them had to say: “This is an excellent course. It is well structured, highly illuminating with outstanding course content.” CS, Manchester Airport “A very good course with excellent speakers. I highly recommend it” ZL, Bank of Scotland “This course is delivered by speakers of a very high quality. I will be recommending it to all my colleagues”. RG, Audit Commission ‘Clear, concise and, importantly, relevant throughout.

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  • The Art of Public Speaking The foregoing order of pitch−change might be reversed with equally good effect, though with a slight change in seriousness−−either method produces emphasis when used intelligently, that is, with a common−sense appreciation of the sort of emphasis to be attained. In attempting these contrasts of pitch it is important to avoid unpleasant extremes. Most speakers pitch their voices too high. One of the secrets of Mr. Bryan's eloquence is his low, bell−like voice.

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  • Texts and dialogues often express information indirectly. For instance, speakers’ answers to yes/no questions do not always straightforwardly convey a ‘yes’ or ‘no’ answer. The intended reply is clear in some cases (Was it good? It was great!) but uncertain in others (Was it acceptable? It was unprecedented.). In this paper, we present methods for interpreting the answers to questions like these which involve scalar modifiers.

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  • A good dictionary contains not only many entries and a lot of information concerning each one of them, but also adequate means to reveal the stored information. Information access depends crucially on the quality of the index. We will present here some ideas of how a dictionary could be enhanced to support a speaker/writer to find the word s/he is looking for. To this end we suggest to add to an existing electronic resource an index based on the notion of association.

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