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Effective Co-Presenting. In both academic and professional
settings, it is likely that you will have to give a presentation with the help of
one or more fellow students or colleagues. When a presentation is delivered by two or
more people, they are co-presenting. In this lesson, you will learn some
strategies and tips to ensure that your presentation is enhanced, not hindered
by the presence of another speaker. You may not always be able to
choose with whom you present. However, it is important that you
set aside any personal differences and realize that your
task is professional. Then before even before even
thinking about presenting together, you and your co-presenters
need to plan together and decide on the goal, organization,
and takeaway of your presentation It is important that you and
your partner see eye to eye in terms of what the main goal of
your presentation is. In other words, what do you want to do? Persuade your audience,
describe a phenomenon, simply inform your audience,
compare two cases, methods, or experiences, or
evaluate the solution to a problem? Knowing and
agreeing on your purpose will guide you through the entire planning process. Also, it is crucial to decide how
you want to arrive at your goal. This is where you'll make a rough
outline for your presentation and decide whether you would like
to organize it step-by-step. Are you explaining a process
as a demonstration, or will it be more dependent on
the audience's interaction and participation, or is it best to organize
it as a series of assertions and examples? Finally, it is important that all
presenters have the same expectations of what the audience will take
away from the presentation. This is strongly related to the goal, but should be considered as more concrete,
more of a desired outcome. For example, do you hope that your
audience will gain a new perspective or strategies for addressing a problem,
applicable knowledge for practical or professional purposes,
or perhaps a concrete task? Secondly, it is important to divide
tasks that should be completed before the presentation
is actually delivered. Take advantage of each
presenter's unique talents, and remember,
two heads are better than one. Consider any research
that needs to be done. Who should research what? Who already has a lot of
information about a given topic? Also, one of the presenters
should be responsible for confirming what equipment will be
available at the site of the presentation. What kind of technology will be available? Do we need our own computer? Is there a whiteboard available? Finally, it sounds simple, but it is also
a good idea to make sure you decide who is accountable for
remembering the necessary materials. For example,
who should prepare the handouts? Who can bring a wireless presenter remote? Who's in charge of the whiteboard markers? When presenting with more than one person,
communication is key. After researching and preparing
individually, co-presenters should come back together to discuss the roles they
will assume during the presentation. In order to avoid talking
over one another, awkward moments of long silence,
or confusion and disorganization, it is important to flesh
out each presenter's role. It is crucial to decide who will say what. There are many ways to divide up
a presentation among several speakers. Here is one example of how you could
delegate roles for two co-presenters. After both speakers introduce themselves,
Speaker A could handle the introduction, followed by Speaker B,
who will take part 1 of the body. Then Speaker A, part 2 of the body, followed by Speaker B,
who will do the conclusion. Then maybe both A and
B can take questions. There are many ways to divide up
a presentation that has more than one speaker. This is just one example. Of course, it is important to consider
the non-speaking roles of each presenter, as well. When one presenter is talking, what will the other presenter
do to avoid looking awkward? Well, here are some ideas. Whoever is not speaking at the moment
could navigate the slide show if needed. Also, he or she may want to step to
the side, but should never sit down. Furthermore, it's important for
the non-speaking presenter to listen and watch carefully as his or
her partner speaks. This will allow him or
her to know what has been covered and what remains to be covered. Also, they we'll be able to step
back in if their partner needs them. Finally, whoever is not speaking may
hand out any necessary materials. Her are some useful phrases for transitioning from one
presenter to another. In this lesson, we reviewed some tips and strategies for effective co-presenting. You learned that you and your co-presenters should agree on a goal, organization, and takeaway, and that you
should divide pre-presentation tasks. Finally, we learned that it's important
to assign presentation roles.

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