RULES
  • You must use the VYT PowerPoint template provided to create your ePoster. 

  • You must present your own research in your ePoster, including Introduction, Research Significance, Method, Results, and Conclusion.

  • Your PowerPoint presentation must not exceed 60 seconds, except for the first and last slide. Your slides must be set to advance automatically in PowerPoint.

  • The maximum file size for your PowerPoint file is 100 MB.

  • No separate media files, i.e. all media should be embedded in the PowerPoint file and should start automatically.

  • No embedded online videos (YouTube, Vimeo, etc)

  • You must include references for any resources used to create your ePoster.

  • Your use of media, including images, audio and video files, must comply with copyright legislation and regulations. You are also required to watch the recording of the KE seminar on ‘Copyright and Creative Commons for Educators’ by Associate Professor Alice Lee of the Department of Law in order to familiarise yourself with the fundamentals of copyright before preparing your slide.

  • Late submissions will not be accepted.

  • The decision of the judging panel is final.

These rules are based on those developed by The University of Melbourne for the VYT Competition. Entries not following these rules and the Technical Instructions may be disqualified.

 

You should note that due to the nature of the competition, any data or information presented in your ePoster should be considered information that will likely enter the public domain, for example, on the University's websites, The University of Melbourne’s VYT website (winning entry only), etc. You should discuss with your research supervisors before submitting your ePoster.

 

In particular, you should discuss your entry and potential implications for prior publication, patent and grant applications, and intellectual property (IP) rights and responsibilities. If you are working on team-based projects, collaborative projects with your supervisors, or on ongoing programmes in large research centres or labs, you need to be aware of, and respect, the IP rights and responsibilities of all individuals involved.