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Putting the Pieces Together
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PRACTICAL APPLICATION
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CENTRAL IDEA OR POINT
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CONCLUSION BIG FINISH
QUIZ
1. Which statement is true of outline structure (a) Match 1s and 2s, As and Bs. (b) Outlines must have at least three main points. (c) Use short phrases for every A and B. (d) Match 1s with an A and B and 2s with another A and B.
CHAPTER 5 Creating an Outline
2. Which speech component is developed rst (a) Outline (b) Notes (c) Script (d) Research 3. Which speech component is developed last (a) Outline (b) Notes (c) Script (d) Research 4. Which element of a presentation is not part of an outline (a) Conclusion (b) Transition (c) Notes (d) Thesis 5. Which purpose is not served by creating an outline (a) Helps your thoughts move from one point to another (b) Allows you to keep a logical ow of ideas (c) Is the script you ll use when onstage (d) Helps you feel more comfortable and prepared
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Creating an Introduction
My name is Amir, and I m going to talk about the history of the Internet. Thank you for listening to me. I ll bet you can t wait to hear him talk, right Actually, I d be surprised if you were very interested. But that s the way one of my corporate clients insisted on starting every presentation. No matter how many suggestions I made and how many comments the audience offered, he would not change the introduction. Even watching his video didn t sway him from the habit of starting with My name is Amir, and I m going to talk about . . . Ugh! Whether you re speaking to a room of seven hundred people, leading a training program for ten friends, or kicking off your online course, the introduction is your opportunity to hook the interest of your listeners. You have the most power to make an impact on your audience at the beginning and the end of your presentation, and it s up to you to take advantage of that power. Most audiences make up their minds about your credibility within the rst three minutes of hearing your introduction. In that short time, the members of your audi-
Putting the Pieces Together
ence decide whether to engage in listening to your message. Either they connect with you, or they don t. Consequently, the way you begin talking is critical to your success. A good opener creates expectations for more good things to come.
Tips for a Successful Introduction
You can make a good rst impression with your audience by following these suggestions.
WATCH YOUR TIME
Make the length of the introduction appropriate for the length of the talk. A veminute intro for a twenty-minute presentation is an inappropriate balance. For most presentations, this is the best way to allocate your time: Introduction Body Conclusion 5 to 10 percent of your allotted time 80 to 90 percent of your allotted time 5 to 10 percent of your allotted time
DON T RUSH INTO TALKING
It s tempting to start speaking just as soon as you re in front of the audience. Don t! Stop, take a breath, and look at the audience. Connect with some friendly eyes. After a moment s silence, begin talking with con dence. If you re being introduced, make sure to let the anticipated applause subside before you begin speaking. If you re speaking online, give a heads-up by announcing that you ll be starting your presentation in one minute.
Speaking of . . . Great Starts
A great opening can help you feel con dent and comfortable very quickly. The feeling is similar to that of a sports team that takes a commanding lead early in the game. The feeling of I really can do this begins to take over.
CHAPTER 6 Creating an Introduction DON T READ YOUR INTRODUCTION
Know your opening cold. A speaker who begins by reading the introduction will almost always lose his or her connection with the audience. Reading removes the advantages of eye contact, facial expressions, and natural-sounding speech. The only people who seem able to really connect while reading have been professionally trained to read well.
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