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she has to think about grants and funding as she will be taking a couple of postdocs. After waiting for one month, she requested to wait for a few more months for her to be certain. This professor seemingly has no money to hire you. You should look elsewhere, whilst maintaining contact. If she gets money, it seems you are amongst those she'll consider ...


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The answer depends significantly on what your professor wants. The straightforward answer is to simply ask your professor. However, erring on the side of caution should not hurt. You could simply add in-text citations on each slide. If you have text on your slides making claims, you can add citations right there. Then, you can have your final slide be a ...


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Given that 10 minutes is very short, a quick mention about aspects for which you do have some ideas would be in order. But be prepared for questions about details if there is a follow up question period. You needn't spend much time on this. However, if you have special expertise and interest in some particular aspect, then spending a couple of minutes ...


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No, you don't need to start from scratch, and even that might still be self-plagiarism. The proper way is to cite the paper even if it is "to appear". For a slide presentation, a slide at the end pointing out that the figures come from ... would be enough. It needn't be intrusive. For a literal poster, a footnote at the bottom. The way to avoid all ...


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When you ask zoom to share your screen with the other participants zoom aks you whether you want to show the whole screen or just one window. Share the window with your document (pdf, word, whatever). Then everyone on the call can see the document. You can scroll through it for them. You will need permission from the meeting organizer to share your screen.


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This will still have a full screen presentation on your screen, but should work anyway: Share Powerpoint (or whatever you use - but DO NOT share your "screen") and start the full screen view. Then alt-tab to your text document when you need it. The full screen presentation will remain in your background and in your audience's zoom, but you can see ...


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Generally speaking, people should check with their collaborators before presenting joint work, including work in progress that may be controversial. An exception might be an individual invitation for work that has been published and presented previously. Certain fields, like particle physics, often have very large collaborations, and they usually implement ...


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