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Let's just preface this with 'I am not a Lawyer' (I am a Sociologist interested in copyright and piracy). Fair-Use in the U.S. supports educators using small amounts of copyrighted material for educational purposes, and this includes to peers for conferences and workshops, so long as that material was legally obtained. Copyright (in the majority of cases) ...


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There is a key difference between a master thesis presentation and a conference-style talk: In a talk at a conference your audience is here to learn something new from you: you focus on results, and try to give some context to make a simple story. When defending a master thesis your goal is to convince the committee that you are able to perform good ...


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In a thesis presentation/defence you are talking to a jury who has already read your thesis. In a conference talk, your goal is to get an audience who has mostly not read your paper interested enough to get the general ideas and read the paper in more detail if they care. The thesis defence protocol depends on where you are, but if you get 20 minutes or so ...


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Generally, a thesis presentation should be given and received in the same manner as any other technical talk. The main difference is that a thesis is typically scheduled for an hour-long presentation, while a top conference might give you as little as 15 minutes. Importantly, talks do not scale linearly: in a 15-minute talk, you basically have time enough ...


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I'd avoid presenting tables but would focus on (margin)plots that tell a story (which, of course, is based on your hypothesis/es). Here are a few links/references that might get you started: Using Graphs Instead of Tables in Political Science Interpreting and Visualizing Regression Models Using Stata Graphische Darstellung regressionsanalytischer ...



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