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Re: PechaKucha presenters for Prague?

2017-07-03 07:45:36
"My Time on the IÇANN NomCom - Greatest Time or The Greatest Time?"

On Mon, Jul 3, 2017 at 12:48 AM, joel jaeggli <joelja(_at_)bogus(_dot_)com> 

joelja(_at_)bogus(_dot_)com "IPv6 flow label hashing, threat or menace?"

On 6/29/17 1:42 PM, Aaron Falk wrote:
I’ve heard from three people, which isn’t sufficient. Unless a few more
people show interest, I’m canceling for Prague.


On 21 Jun 2017, at 18:09, Aaron Falk wrote:

    This is a poll for folks who are interested in presenting at a
    PechaKucha in Prague. The number of folks presenting has declined
    slightly and I’m contemplating whether holding a session at every
    IETF meeting is too frequent. If I don’t hear from enough folks
    we’ll wait until Singapore to do the next one. In other words, if
    you want to give a talk, please send me a note ASAP.

    Standard invitation and background info below.




    A Pecha Kucha is a lightning-talk presentation format, originating
    in Japan, where a speaker presents 20 image-only slides that are
    each on the screen for 20 seconds and advance automatically. With
    each talk lasting for 6:40, it has the feature of forcing
    presentations -- good or bad -- to be focused and brief. This is an
    unofficial event. Topics are encouraged to be a IETF-related and
    satirical or controversial in some way, although not mean-spirited.
    Anyone can participate in this social event. Video from the Berlin,
    Seoul, and Chicago PKs can be found here <>.

    Format Details:

      * Presentation slots are open to all, assigned first come, first
      * To reserve a presentation slot, send a name and title to
<mailto:aaron(_dot_)falk(_at_)gmail(_dot_)com> and receive
      * Presenters must agree to adhere to the Pecha Kucha format (20
        slides, primarily image-only, automatically advancing every 20
      * There are lots of online tutorials and suggestions for how to
        make a good Pecha Kucha. Here are a few: [1
        <>], [2
        [3 <

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