Commit a3798ab6 authored by Robert Ricci's avatar Robert Ricci

The talk stuff is going to be Lecture 21 this year

parent b91ccc0a
...@@ -10,9 +10,9 @@ ...@@ -10,9 +10,9 @@
\newfontfamily\titlefont[Numbers=OldStyle,Ligatures=TeX]{Equity Caps A} \newfontfamily\titlefont[Numbers=OldStyle,Ligatures=TeX]{Equity Caps A}
\allsectionsfont{\titlefont} \allsectionsfont{\titlefont}
\title{CS6963 Lecture \#19} \title{CS6963 Lecture \#17}
\author{Robert Ricci} \author{Robert Ricci}
\date{March 17, 2014} \date{April 8, 2014}
\begin{document} \begin{document}
...@@ -20,25 +20,55 @@ ...@@ -20,25 +20,55 @@
\begin{outline} \begin{outline}
\1 Figuring out what the factors are that caused us to get different results. 2d grid: \1 Post-mortem for Lab 1
\2 Results: DM, Reno w/o, Reno w/, Cubic (SACK doesn;t matter) \2 Was our plan sufficient?
\2 Methods: Runs (Few/lots), method of launching clients (threads, client-side, server-side), controlling time (number of runs, size of fetch) \2 What could/should we have done differently?
\2 Goal here is not to declare someone right and wrong, goal is to understand under what conditions we get different results
\1 Grading Lab 1
\1 Review: \2 Everyone will try to reproduce someone else's result!
\2 One run \2 Assignments to be passed out after class
\2 Three runs, five runs \2 Due next Tuesday
\2 Turn on display of variance
\2 Turn display of mean CI \1 Giving talks - specifically, conference type talks
\2 Pick the number of runs
\2 Approximate test \1 Hold the audience's interest
\2 Tell a story
\1 First half of a good report \2 Assume they are looking for an excuse to get back to their email
\2 Intro clearly states goals---even though they are in the plan, it helps focus the report \2 Put in the effort: multiply the audience size by the length of your
\2 Followed procedure to pick the number of runs --- but did he actually re-calc confidence for all of them talk to think of how much attention you are consuming
\2 TODO: Figures 1 and 2
\2 Regional network conditions - one table, easy to compare, \1 Slides
\2 Discussion as we go \2 Your slides are not your notes
\3 They are visual aids to punctuate what you're saying
\2 If you and the slides say the same thing, one is not necessary
\2 You are competing with your slides for audience attention
\3 Don't put up complicated stuff all at once---progressive reveal
\3 Use bullet lists as little as possible
\2 Slides are not paper, you don't have to do black on white
\2 Use color to convey information, but remember
\3 Conference projectors have the worst color accuracy in the universe
\3 Colorblindness, esp. red/green colorblindness (8\% of
European-descended men)
\2 If you're not comfortable with humor, just put the joke on the slide
\2 Animations should only reduce confusion or convey information
\1 Preparation
\2 Do practice talks---and consider the audience
\2 Listen to feedback, don't argue with it
\2 Do two practices after the final change you make to your slides
\2 It's important to be comfortable (physically as well as mentally)
\2 Practice the key words that you might have trouble pronouncing
\1 Presentation
\2 Never look at your slides
\2 Never look at your slides
\2 Don't us a laser pointer---use animated objects on the slides
\2 Talk to people, not the room
\2 Use a clicker
\1 For next time
\2 Two papers to read, evals to do
\2 Work on reproducing!
\end{outline} \end{outline}
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