What is another word for public presentation?

Pronunciation: [pˈʌblɪk pɹˌɛzəntˈe͡ɪʃən] (IPA)

Public presentations are an essential part of communication in various fields, such as business, academia, and healthcare. However, there are times when we need to describe this term using different words to avoid repetition. Some suitable synonyms for public presentation include speech, lecture, talk, discourse, address, oration, seminar, webinar, panel discussion, and symposium. These words convey the idea of conveying information to a group of people in a formal setting. Using different synonyms for public presentation adds variety and interest to your language and helps avoid repetition, especially in written communication. It is crucial to use the appropriate synonym, depending on the context and purpose of the presentation.

Synonyms for Public presentation:

  • n.

    public presentation
  • Other relevant words:

    Other relevant words (noun):

What are the hypernyms for Public presentation?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Famous quotes with Public presentation

  • It is rather a pity, considered from the standpoint of the professional politician or opinion-taker, that nobody knows exactly what "credibility" is, or how one acquires it. "Credibility" doesn't stand for anything morally straightforward, like meaning what you say or saying what you mean. Nor does it signify anything remotely quantifiable — any correlation between evidence presented and case made. Suggestively, perhaps, it entered the language as a consensus euphemism during the Vietnam War, when "concerned" members of the Eastern Establishment spoke of a "credibility gap" rather than give awful utterance to the thought that the Johnson administration was systematically lying. To restore its "credibility," that administration was urged — not to stop lying, but to improve its public presentation. At some stage in the lesson learned from that injunction, the era of postmodern politics began. It doesn't seem ridiculous now to have "approval ratings" that fluctuate from week to week, because these are based upon the all-important "perception" factor, which has in turn quite lost its own relationship to the word "perceptive."
    Christopher Hitchens

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