Program at a glance
|Saturday, January 16, 2021||10:00AM-17:00PM||Collecting conference materials||Lobby|
|Sunday, January 17, 2021||09:00AM-12:00AM||Keynote & Plenary speeches||Meeting Room|
|10:00AM-10:30AM||Coffee break & group photo||Foyer|
|13:00PM-15:00PM||Parallel session I||Meeting Room 1|
|13:00PM-15:00PM||Parallel session II||Meeting Room 2|
|15:30PM-18:00PM||Parallel session III||Meeting Room 1|
|15:30PM-18:00PM||Parallel session IV||Meeting Room 2|
|Monday, January 18, 2021||09:00AM-16:00PM||Social Program (Optional)|
* Please refer to the simple schedule as above. The full-length program will be online around early December, 2020.
Instruction for Oral and Poster Presentation
* Oral Presentations
Timing: a maximum of 15 minutes total, including speaking time and discussion. Please make sure your presentation is well timed. Please keep in mind that the program is full and that the speaker after you would like their allocated time available to them.
You can use CD or USB flash drive (memory stick), make sure you scanned viruses in your own computer.
It is suggested that you email a copy of your presentation to your personal inbox as a backup. If for some reason the files can't be accessed from your flash drive, you will be able to download them to the computer from your email.
Please note that each session room will be equipped with a LCD projector, screen, point device, microphone, and a laptop with general presentation software such as Microsoft PowerPoint and Adobe Reader. Please make sure that your files are compatible and readable with our operation system by using commonly used fronts and symbols. If you plan to use your own computer, please try the connection and make sure it works before your presentation.
Movies: If your PowerPoint files contain movies please make sure that they are well formatted and connected to the main files.
* Poster Presentations
Poster Size: A1
Posters are a key component of communicating your science and an important element in a successful scientific career. Posters, while delivering the same high-quality science, offer a different medium from either oral presentations or published papers, and should be treated accordingly. Posters should be considered a snapshot of your work intended to engage colleagues in a dialog about the work, or, if you are not present, to be a summary that will encourage the reader to want to learn more.
The poster is usually a mixture of a brief text mixed with tables, graphs, pictures, and other presentation formats. At a conference, the researcher stands by the poster display while other participants can come and view the presentation and interact with the author.