Nanoscience is a rapidly growing field of research and development that studies the behaviour and properties of matter and materials at the nanoscale. Nanoscience draws on various disciplines such as physics, chemistry, biology, engineering, and materials science to study the behaviour and properties of matter at the nanoscale. Nanoscience is an interdisciplinary research and development field focused on manipulating and exploiting the unique properties of materials, structures, and systems at the nanoscale. The Nanoscale is the length scale from 1 to 100 nanometres, equivalent to one billionth of a meter.
Nanoscience is also used to study the behaviour and properties of Nanoscale materials and structures. This involves investigating how materials interact with each other, how they respond to external stimuli, and how their properties can be manipulated at the nanoscale. For example, nanoscience can be used to study the properties of Nanomaterials and Nanostructures, such as their optical, electrical, and mechanical properties.
Organize Your Research
- State the hypothesis and purpose of your research.
- Describe your methods of investigation.
- Include data collected and what was learned.
- Give conclusions based on the collected data.
- Emphasize the significance and highlights of the research.
Shape Your Presentation
- Prepare notes that highlight the salient points of your talk.
- Practice the delivery of your talk, along with your slide sequence. Be sure your talk fits the time allotted.
- Use simple sentences. Avoid jargon, highly specialized vocabulary, and unfamiliar abbreviations.
- Think about questions you might be asked, and prepare your answers.
- Audio-visuals should amplify your talk, not duplicate it.
- Do not include music or film clips or other copyrighted content with your presentation unless it is directly relevant to your research. If you must include music, film clips, or similar content, please ensure that it is either open source or content for which you have copyright permissions to use. Optimally display your work—don't use words if a picture conveys it more clearly (graphs, tables, charts, etc.).
- Use line graphs to show trends; bar graphs to compare magnitudes; pie graphs to demonstrate relative portions of a whole.
- Make sure your supporting audio-visuals are concise, uncluttered, and easily read from a distance. We recommend that you use a font of at least eighteen points or larger. This is especially important in presentations to a virtual audience because screen sizes vary by user.
- Request special AV equipment early or it may not be available.