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How to Create a Successful Architecture Presentation Board

  • Updated: December 31, 2023

Architecture Presentation Board

Architecture is as much about effective communication as it is about innovative design. At the heart of this communicative process lies the architecture presentation board, a tool quintessential for architects to convey their vision, ideas, and concepts.

These boards are more than mere visual aids; they are the narrative bridge between an architect’s imaginative conception and the practical world where these ideas may take shape. They are not just a requirement for academic submissions or professional proposals but are a fundamental aspect of the architectural design process.

They serve as a canvas where ideas are visualized, concepts are explained, and designs are brought to life for various audiences, be it clients, peers, competition judges, or the general public.

Understanding how to effectively create and present these boards is crucial, as a well-crafted presentation not only showcases a finished scheme but also reflects the thought process, attention to detail, and the authors ability to communicate complex ideas succinctly and visually.

What are architecture presentation boards used for?

Architecture presentation boards serve several different purposes:

  • Students use them to present work to their professors and peers.
  • Professionals use them to present designs to clients, committees, shareholders, and exhibitions.
  • They may be a means to win a commission, or they may help to take a project into the next stage. 

What is the purpose of an architecture presentation board?

Architecture presentation boards are a tool to showcase your work. They are a way to draw your viewers into your design process and methods, providing an overall summary and vision for the project. You are communicating your design and showcasing your artistic skills, and your sense as a designer. 

Every successful project has a central concept, a “big picture” theme that gives it purpose. When you look at your project, what is that big idea?

As it is central to your whole project, this will guide you as you prioritize your work and determine the flow of your ideas. The primary purpose of your project is to communicate this central concept in the best way possible.  


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How do you layout an architecture presentation board, 01 – structure/order.

Before you begin laying out your presentation board, think about the main points you want to convey. From there, determine what images and graphics will best represent those ideas. Gather all of the information you will need, making a note of what graphics and text you will need to communicate your ideas.

Remember, you are essentially telling a story, so pay close attention to the flow of the narrative as you arrange your elements. Consider the beginning, middle, and end of the story you want to tell.

Depending on the guidelines you are given, you may present your boards side-by-side, as separate boards presented in a sequence, or as one big poster. If no strict parameters are in place, figure out what structure and layout will tell your story the best. While a series of boards will logically convey your story, one big board is often the easiest option.

types of presentation boards

02 – Orientation

Will your presentation board be oriented in portrait or landscape? Sometimes you will get to make that call, but many times it will be determined for you by your director, client, or professor. Make sure you know beforehand what the parameters are.

If you get to choose, give it some careful thought. Which orientation will give your graphics the room they need to be the most impactful? Which orientation gives your whole project a natural flow for your narrative? 

03 – Size

Much like orientation, you may or may not get to decide what size your presentation boards will be. You will often have restrictions that limit you to a specific board size and a certain number of boards.

Make sure you know your limitations before you start working on your layout. Your boards should all be the same size to achieve continuity.

You can use a combination of different sizes to produce a board of equivalent size. For example, a combination of two A1  boards will add up to an A0 board. 

architecture board layout

04 – Layout

The most common way to organize your layout is by using a grid. Using a grid will help keep the boards in your project consistent.

If you are using InDesign , you can achieve this uniformity by creating a master page that acts as a template for your whole project.

Templates are useful because they can save you a great deal of time, and they ensure uniformity throughout your project. Your grid should include spaces for titles, numbering, your name, and any other information that will repeat on each board.

Before you start laying out your actual boards, sketch out various configurations so you can determine what will work best. You can do a small-scale sketch to get the basic idea of the flow of each board. This allows you to change the arrangement of the elements before you commit to anything on your boards.

You can do this initial phase using software or sketching it out on paper.

After you have determined what type of layout you want to use, estimate how much space you will need for each element on the page. Each graphic needs to be large enough to have an impact. Determine how much space you would like to leave in between each graphic.

Use equal spacing throughout your project to create continuity. Here is an excellent tutorial on planning your layout using Indesign:

The layout of each board should show the relationship between all of the elements. It should be clear to read and follow a logical left-to-right and top-to-bottom progression.

Imagine a viewer looking at your presentation. What do you want them to see first? What is the best way to make them understand your project? Does your layout achieve this?

You should also pay attention to the relationship between each board. Is there a logical progression from one board to the next? Does the sequence make sense? If you will not display the boards in a configuration that makes them all visible at once, make sure you number them, so your viewers follow the correct sequence.

Don’t feel the need to fill every square inch of your presentation board. Leave enough space so that it doesn’t look too busy or cluttered. On the other hand, don’t leave too much space either, or it will look like you didn’t finish the board, didn’t have enough material for the board, or that you didn’t work very hard.

05 – Visual Hierarchy

Some of your images need to garner more attention than others. Consider all of the graphics and text you will be using. Which images are central to your main idea?

The images that are essential for communicating your vision should take up more space in the grid. You should have an image that people can see from a distance and other images that they can see from up close. This creates a visual hierarchy.

What is the most important aspect of your project? Make that the element people can see from a distance. There are ways to accomplish this in addition to making it the largest element on the board. For example, you can use color to draw the viewer’s eye to a particular graphic, especially if the rest of the board is monochromatic.

types of presentation boards

06 – Background

The background of your presentation board should be simple. This allows the viewer to see all of the elements without the distraction of a busy background. You don’t want anything to detract from the critical details of the board. Your graphics and text should be the primary focus; don’t use bold colors or textures that will detract from that.

A white, or even light gray, background will make your graphics and text stand out. It will give your presentation a professional look that isn’t too busy. You can use other colors if they help convey your central concept; just make sure the background is plain enough that the viewer focuses on the design, not the background.

Be very selective when using a black background, as it may make the text harder to read, and your graphics may not stand out as much as you would like them to.

Whatever color you choose for your background, use it to your advantage.  Effective use of negative space can make your design look clean and professional.

architecture panel layout

07 – Color Scheme

Many professionals and students stick with black, white, and gray for presentation boards. While this can give your boards a professional look, don’t be afraid to add a pop of color. While sticking with greyscale may seem like a safe choice, there is a risk of blacks and greys making your design seem cold and lifeless.

Think about ways you can use color to bring life to your design. You may opt to add just one color, such as green for landscaping, to provide contrast to an otherwise monochromatic presentation. You could also bring in an additional color to represent a particular building material (brick, glass, wood, etc.).

You can also choose a brighter, more eye-catching color, such as yellow or orange, as a feature in your diagrams . Whatever you choose, use the same color across all of your boards to maintain a consistent flow.

If color is one of the main focuses of your project, or if there are details that you cannot adequately represent in greyscale, then you should feel free to delve deeper into the world of color. Don’t limit yourself to merely an accent color in this case, but don’t take it too far and make the mistake of overusing color to the point where it is a distraction.

08 – Font

All of the text throughout your project should be in one font. Don’t use font style as an avenue for creativity; it is more important to make sure the font style and size produce a readable, consistent product.

Sans serif fonts, such as Helvetica or Futura, will give your presentation a clean, minimalist look.

Avoid script or handwriting fonts, as they will not give your boards a clean, professional look. Keep the color of your font dark (black or dark grey work well) to provide contrast to a light background.

Whichever font you select, make sure the style and size are readable for your viewers before you finalize your boards. The best way to do this is to print out your text on an A3 paper, pin it up somewhere, and stand back to see how it will look when it is displayed.

types of presentation boards

A full breakdown, list, and description of the most popular fonts for architecture can be found here .

09 – Title

The most common placement for a title bar is the top left since your board will most likely follow a left-to-right and top-to-bottom progression. Many successful and professional-looking boards have titles at the top right, at the bottom, or somewhere in the middle.

Choose the position that makes the most sense for your project. As with other design decisions, make sure it does not distract the viewer from seeing the big picture.  

Make sure the title placement is consistent from board to board. This consistency will be both visually appealing and professional.

10 – Text

Keep your explanations concise. People are not going to spend much time reading lengthy descriptions, so only include relevant information and keep it short. Remember that your text boxes are part of your visual hierarchy, so utilize the size and alignment to complement your graphics. Consider the various ways you can align the text within the text box. What flows best? What is pleasing to the eye?

Aside from your title, do not use all capitals in your text. Your work will look more professional and be easier to read if you stick with the standard rules of capitalization.

Whenever possible, use a graphic or a sketch, rather than an explanation, to portray an idea. Since this is a graphic presentation, you want your graphics to tell the story, not your text. Include a concise statement that highlights the features of your design. This is basically your sales pitch; lengthy explanations will make you lose your audience.

11 – Image Selection

The selection of images is a critical part of putting your presentation board together. The graphics you choose can make or break your entire design presentation.

You want to select the images that best convey the important details of your project. If you use too many images, your presentation may appear cluttered and confusing. If you use too few images, it may look like you did not put much effort into your presentation.

Over the course of your project, you have generated countless sketches, renderings, models, and drawings. Resist the temptation to include everything just to show how hard you worked. Keep your big picture in mind and determine which images will directly show or best support that idea.

Architecture Presentation Board

12 – Models

On occasion, a physical model, or even several models showing different aspects of your design, may be required for your presentation board. This is an additional means of communicating your vision to your viewers.

There are several materials you can choose for your model. Card and cardboard are inexpensive and come in various weights, finishes, and colors.

Foam board is also available in various widths and thicknesses. It is generally white, but it also comes in other colors. It is very lightweight and sturdy, making it an ideal material for your presentation board.

Balsawood is another good option. It is easy to work with and comes in varying weights. The material you choose will depend on the look you are trying to achieve as well as how much weight you can adhere to your presentation board.  

Your model pieces can be cut by hand with tools such as an X-Acto knife or a scalpel. If you have access to a laser cutter, it will save you some time and give you more precision.

types of presentation boards

13 – Time Constraints

Give yourself enough time to produce a well-thought-out, effective, visually appealing presentation. You spent a considerable amount of time on your design; it would be a shame to rush through your presentation boards. Give each part of the process enough attention so that your final product really showcases and highlights your talent and hard work. 

Time management is critical when working on a big project like this. It can seem overwhelming at first, so split the project into smaller sub-tasks to make it more manageable. Give yourself a deadline for each of those smaller tasks. Make a schedule that shows which tasks you will accomplish each day. Make sure you leave yourself a little wiggle room in case anything unexpected comes up.

What should be included in an architecture presentation board?

Unless you receive explicit instructions regarding what to include in your presentation boards, it is up to you which elements make the cut. When you are deciding what elements to incorporate into your project, reflect on what will best explain your design.

When someone completely unfamiliar with your project is looking at your boards, what do you want them to see?

When deciding what text to include in your project, make sure you include an introduction, your design brief, and any applicable precedents. In addition, you will want to include concise textual explanations as needed throughout your presentation.

For your graphic representations, you want to include the basics: elevations, floor plans, and sections. You can represent these with 3d drawings, perspectives, or renders.  You may also include some key features of your design that make it unique, and in addition to highlighting the finished product, select elements that show your concept and design development.

Some additional tips:

  • When choosing a perspective view, select one that highlights the best aspects of your design. This graphic is usually the most prominent picture on the presentation board. The hero image!
  • You will want to include at least two different elevation views so your viewers can get a sense of the bigger picture.
  • Don’t be afraid to include sketches. If you include some sketches that show the progression from a simple idea to the final product, you can communicate your vision as well as your process.

When you are adding all of these elements to your presentation board, make sure each graphic representation of the plan has the same orientation. If one picture has north pointed in one direction and another picture has north pointed in a different direction, it can be disorienting for the viewer.

Likewise, each graphic should use the same scale unless there is one picture that is bigger than the others for the purpose of visual hierarchy.

There is one obvious detail that you may inadvertently overlook. Make sure your name is on your presentation board. If you have more than one board, put your name on each one. The name is in the bottom right-hand corner, but it can also appear in the title bar.

Architecture Presentation Board

Types of Architectural Presentation Boards

Organizing your architectural presentation sheets into specific categories can be a very effective way to present your projects. There are several types of architectural presentation boards, and the following tips can help you present your project at different stages:

C onceptual board

Concept sheets are a type of presentation board that showcase your initial ideas and approach to a project. They typically include information about the concept behind the project and how design decisions were made. It is important to submit concept sheets before presenting your architectural drawings and renderings.

When creating concept sheets, you may want to include conceptual collages and diagrams to help explain your ideas to the audience. These can be created using 3D modeling software or programs like Adobe Photoshop or Illustrator. The goal of concept sheets is to clearly and simply present the various stages of your project to the review panel.

Site a nalysis board

Before beginning a project, architects perform thorough analyses to determine the needs, conditions, and limitations of the site. This analysis serves as the foundation for the concept development. Site analysis boards may include site analysis, urban scale analysis, sociocultural analysis, analysis of physical conditions, and environmental analysis.

It is important to conduct extensive research and present your findings in a clear and organized way, as analysis boards can help reinforce the concepts presented in your architectural drawings.

It is also important to keep in mind that the jury members may have difficulty understanding analysis presented alongside the architectural drawings.

Technical / Detail Board

Technical drawings are a crucial aspect of architectural projects, as they help to depict the structural elements of a design and guide the construction process. It is important to present technical drawings in a clear and organized manner, particularly in application projects and student projects.

Technical drawing boards should typically include a master plan at a scale of 1/5000 or 1/1000, as well as site plans and floor plans at a scale of 1/500, and sections and elevations at a scale of 1/200. Detail drawings, including system sections and details at scales of 1/20, 1/10, and 1/5, should also be included on the technical drawing boards.

These drawings will help to provide a more complete understanding of the project to the review panel.

concept board architecture

Professional Boards

While student projects and competition entries are evaluated by a panel of judges, in professional practice, the client serves as the “jury” for your work. Instead of preparing presentation boards in the same way you would for school or competition projects, it is important to create presentations that will appeal to clients.

The most important factor for most clients is the design of the living space, so it can be helpful to focus on renderings and plain plans rather than technical drawings. The visual appeal of your presentation boards, including the color scheme and atmosphere in the renderings, as well as your ability to effectively present and explain your ideas to the client, will also be important factors in their evaluation of your work.

Programs, Software, and Tools

There are several software applications you can use to build your presentation board. Choose one that you are already familiar with, so you aren’t trying to learn new software while you are doing your layout. That is an added stressor that you just don’t need!

InDesign, Illustrator, and Photoshop are excellent programs, but if you need something a bit more simple, Microsoft Word, Pages, Powerpoint, or Keynote will also work. 

InDesign was designed for making presentations. AutoCAD was designed for constructing plans. Photoshop was designed for editing raster images. Illustrator was designed for creating vector art. While some people are able to make their whole presentation using Illustrator, Photoshop, or even PowerPoint, it makes more sense to use each piece of software in a way that takes advantage of its strengths.

You can import files from AutoCAD, Photoshop, and Illustrator into InDesign and take advantage of the strengths of each application.

Before you delve into your own presentation board, do some research. Look online for examples and make a note of the elements you like. Combine that inspiration with your creativity to produce a stunning presentation. 

Here are some websites you can use for inspiration:

The President’s Medals Winners

Pinterest – Architectural Presentation Boards

World Architecture Students Community – Presentation Boards

FAQ’s about architecture presentation boards

How do you present an architecture presentation.

Here are some general guidelines for presenting an architecture presentation:

  • Define your objective : Clearly define the purpose of your presentation and the main ideas or arguments you want to convey.
  • Organize your material : Gather and organize your material in a logical and coherent manner that supports your objectives. This may include drawings, images, models, diagrams, and text.
  • Create a clear and visually appealing layout : Use a layout that is easy to follow and that effectively presents your material. Consider using contrast, hierarchy, and balance to guide the viewer’s eye.
  • Practice your presentation : Practice your presentation to ensure that you are comfortable with your material and can deliver it in a clear and confident manner.
  • Use visual aids effectively : Use visual aids such as slides, drawings, and models to supplement your presentation and help illustrate your points. Avoid overloading the viewer with too much information and focus on presenting the most important ideas.
  • Engage your audience : Engage your audience by using a variety of presentation techniques, such as asking questions, using storytelling, and using interactive elements.
  • Conclude with a summary : Recap the main points of your presentation and conclude with a clear and concise summary.

Why do architects use presentation boards?

As explained above, architecture presentation boards are commonly used by architects and designers to visually communicate their ideas and designs.

Presentation boards typically consist of a series of large format panels that can be mounted on a wall or a stand. These panels can be used to display a variety of materials, such as drawings, images, models, diagrams, and text.

Presentation boards are an effective way to present a comprehensive overview of a project or design concept, and they can be used to showcase the key features and characteristics of a project.

They are often used in design reviews, presentations, exhibitions, and competitions , and can be a useful tool for architects and designers to communicate their ideas to a variety of audiences, including clients, stakeholders, and reviewers.

Presentation boards can be customized to suit the specific needs of the project and can be designed to effectively convey the key ideas and concepts of the design, enabling architects and designers to effectively present and showcase their work in a clear and visually appealing manner.

To Sum Up…

Even the most exceptional design concept can appear uninspired if you do not present it well.

You have spent weeks, maybe even months, on your design. Don’t sell yourself short by not communicating your vision well. The professional, creative, and aesthetic quality of your presentation will affect how your work is received.

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How to create successful architecture presentation boards

In architectural design, the ability to communicate your vision effectively is as crucial as the design itself. 

Architecture presentation boards are essential for this type of communication. These boards provide a visual and textual representation of your architectural solutions that is easy for your clients to understand.

Want some ideas for creating more effective architecture presentation boards? 

In this 7-minute read, we’ll delve into the art of crafting presentation boards that not only convey your design intent but do so in a manner that captivates and convinces your audience. 

So whether you’re a seasoned architect or a new contractor working on your first project, the tips in this article will help elevate your presentation skills and land you more clients. 

Let’s start with a quick look at the basics.

What is an Architecture Presentation Board?

architecture presentation board illustration

An architecture presentation board is a visual tool used by architects and designers to convey the concepts, details and essence of their architectural projects. It combines images, drawings, text, and sometimes physical materials, to provide a coherent and appealing overview of a project. 

These boards are pivotal in architectural competitions and client presentations since they serve as a bridge between the architect’s vision and the client’s understanding.

But presentation boards should be more than just a random collection of visuals. 

  • Use your board to tell a story and guide the viewer through the project’s inception, development, and final design. 
  • Effective boards balance aesthetics with information by employing a strategic layout to highlight key elements and facilitate easy comprehension. 
  • Presentation boards can vary in format from digital displays to large printed panels.

Check out the next section to see the 8 steps to creating your presentation board.

How to Develop Architectural Presentation Boards

Developing architectural presentation boards that stand out requires a blend of creativity, strategic planning, and technical skills. Here’s a step-by-step guide to crafting boards that showcase your project and impress potential clients.

1. Size & Orientation

The size and orientation of your presentation board are foundational decisions that set the stage for the rest of the board’s design.

Size: Consider the amount of content and the level of detail you wish to present. Larger boards can accommodate more information and are suitable for complex projects but require careful organization to avoid overwhelming the viewer. Standard sizes often range from A3 for smaller projects to A0 for more detailed presentations.

Orientation: The choice between landscape and portrait orientation can influence the flow of your presentation. Landscape is preferred for its width which facilitates a natural, left-to-right reading flow. It’s ideal for showcasing panoramic site views or extensive floor plans.


  • Always tailor the size and orientation to the context of your presentation. For intimate settings, a smaller board might be more practical since it allows for closer viewing and discussion.

The layout of your board is critical in guiding the viewer’s eye through your presentation. This ensures they focus on key elements without missing important details.

Balance and Flow: Create a layout that balances visual elements, text, and white space. Start with the most impactful images or drawings positioned centrally or towards the top, where they attract immediate attention. Use text sparingly to complement the visuals rather than overwhelm them.

Hierarchy: Establish a visual hierarchy that leads the viewer through your board logically, from the project overview to specific details. Use different sizes and styles of text and images to denote importance.

  • Use grids to align elements. This creates a professional appearance and makes your board more readable.
  • Consider color blocks or frames to delineate different sections without cluttering the board with too many lines.


  • Keep a consistent margin around the edge of the board. This ‘frame’ ensures that none of your content is lost if the board is mounted or encased.

3. Structure

The structure of your presentation board is about more than just where things are placed. It’s about creating a coherent flow that guides the viewer through your design.

Organizational Strategy : Start with a clear organizational structure, such as chronological, thematic or by the project phase. This helps in making your presentation logical and digestible.

Connectivity: Ensure there is a clear connection between different elements on your board. Use lines, arrows or even a numbered path to indicate the order in which the content should be viewed.


  • Incorporate an “Introduction” and “Conclusion” section on your board. An introduction at the top left can set the stage for your presentation. Then, a conclusion at the bottom right summarizes the project outcomes or next steps.


  • The viewer’s eye naturally moves from left to right and top to bottom. Place your most important information (like the project title or key visuals) where viewers will likely see it first.

4. Background

The background of your architecture presentation board plays a crucial role in setting the tone and making your content stand out.

Simplicity is Key: Opt for a simple, non-distracting background that enhances the readability of your content. A subtle gradient or a light texture can add depth without overpowering the visuals and text.

Contrast: Ensure there is enough contrast between the background and the content to make everything easily readable. Light backgrounds with dark text and visuals usually work best.


  • Experiment with soft, architectural textures as backgrounds to add a thematic touch to your board without overwhelming the main content.


  • Always preview your board in its final form before printing or presenting. What looks good on a computer screen may not translate well to a large format print or display.

Colors can evoke emotions, highlight important information, and organize your board visually.

Color Scheme: Choose a color scheme that complements your project. Use your project’s primary colors, or select a palette that reflects the project’s mood and context. Consistency in color usage across the board ties the presentation together.

Accent Colors: Use accent colors sparingly to draw attention to key areas or important details. This can be an effective way to guide the viewer’s eye through the board.

  • A limited color palette (2-3 main colors) can help in maintaining visual coherence and professionalism.
  • Consider the psychological impact of colors. For example, blue can convey trust and stability, while green might be used to emphasize sustainability or environmental aspects.

6. Visual Ranking

Visual ranking on your presentation board ensures that key elements capture immediate attention and then guide the viewer through your design story.

Prioritize Content: Decide what elements of your design are most important and deserve the prime real estate on your board. Typically, this includes your main concept image, and key plans or sections.

Size Matters: Larger images attract more attention. Use size strategically to emphasize the most critical aspects of your project. Smaller images can show less important, but still relevant, information.

  • Use visual contrast through varied textures or color highlights to elevate important content further. A high-contrast backdrop for your most crucial images or diagrams can make them stand out.

7. Image Selection

3D render of a modern house at night

The images you choose to display on your architecture presentation board can make or break your presentation. 

Quality Over Quantity: Select high-resolution images that clearly communicate your design. Blurry or pixelated images can detract from your professionalism.

Relevance is Key: Every image should serve a purpose, whether it’s to showcase design details, illustrate spatial relationships or convey the atmosphere of your proposed project.

PRO TIP:   If you plan to use 3D-generated images, make sure they are high-quality. Poor-quality, unrealistic images can detract from your design presentation. That’s why more and more housing professionals are switching to easy-to-use 3D design software like Cedreo . Cedreo makes it easy for anyone to generate photorealistic 3D project images for architecture presentation boards.

8. Text & Font

The text and font choices on your presentation board are vital for communicating your design intent clearly and effectively.

Legibility is Crucial: Choose fonts that are easy to read at various sizes. Sans-serif fonts are often preferred for their clean lines and readability in both digital and print formats.

Hierarchy Through Typography: Use different font sizes and weights to create a visual hierarchy in your text. It should be easy for viewers to distinguish between titles, headings and body text.

  • Limit your presentation to two fonts to maintain visual coherence—one for headings and one for body text. This simplifies the design and enhances readability.

Types of Architecture Presentation Boards

Understanding the different architecture presentation board templates and layouts is essential for selecting the most effective way to communicate your project’s vision. Each type serves a unique purpose and audience, from conceptual designs to detailed technical drawings.

Here are a few architecture presentation board examples.

Conceptual Board

architecture conceptual board illustration

Conceptual boards are the storytellers of architectural design. They focus on the vision, ideas, and themes behind a project. They are less about detail and more about conveying the concept and atmosphere of the design.

  • Use compelling visuals that evoke the intended feel of the project, such as mood boards, abstract diagrams, and 3D floor plans .
  • Include brief text descriptions or quotes that capture the essence of your design philosophy and the main concept behind the project.

Advice: Conceptual boards are your chance to connect emotionally with your audience, so choose images and words that resonate deeply with the project’s core idea. Remember: The goal is to intrigue and inspire while making viewers curious and excited about the potential of your design.

Technical Drawings Board

architecture technical board illustration

Technical drawing boards detail the specificities of the design through precise drawings and specifications.

  • Incorporate a range of technical drawings, including floor plans , elevations , sections , and detailed construction drawings , to provide a comprehensive overview of the project.
  • Use annotations, dimensions, and notes to clarify the technical aspects and innovative solutions within your design.

Advice: Make sure your technical boards are meticulously organized and labeled to ensure clarity and ease of understanding. Remember: While technical accuracy is important, consider the layout and visual appeal of your board to ensure it remains engaging and not overly dense.

Professional Board

architecture professional board illustration

Professional boards are tailored for client presentations, competitions, or public exhibitions. They blend both conceptual and technical elements to present a complete story.

  • Combine striking visuals, key technical drawings, and succinct, persuasive text to showcase your project’s strengths and feasibility.
  • Balance the layout to highlight the most compelling aspects of your design while ensuring a logical flow that guides the viewer through the narrative.

Advice : Professional boards are your portfolio’s highlight reel. Focus on quality over quantity and make sure to select only the most impactful images and information that demonstrates your vision.

Remember : Take the time to get it right. A well-executed professional board is a powerful tool for winning bids, gaining approval, and impressing stakeholders.

Get Designing with Cedreo Today!

Crafting an architecture presentation board that effectively communicates your vision and details can be a daunting task. 

Whether you’re creating a simple conceptual board for a small project or a detailed technical board for a custom home, Cedreo empowers you to make the best boards as fast as possible. 

  • Rapid Visualization: Cedreo lets you quickly transform your ideas into visual concepts, with easy-to-use features that save you loads of time and effort.
  • One-Stop Solution: From initial sketches to final presentation boards, Cedreo offers a comprehensive platform for all your design needs.
  • High-Quality Outputs : Produce professional, high-resolution 3D presentation board images that impress clients and showcase your projects in the best light.

Get started with Cedreo now (there’s a FREE version !) and take your architectural presentations to the next level.

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Common Mistakes When Designing Architecture Presentations

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Presentation Board Content

Consistency in presentation boards.

  • Presentation Boards should all be the same size and orientation (landscape/portrait)
  • Common colour scheme
  • Same font size, colour and style for titles and lables
  • Same Layout/ Grid patern of content
  • Consistent style and size of images
  • Common Logo/Insignia on each board

Presentation Board Titles & Labels

Grid layout in presentation boards, "reading" a presentation board, left to right  or  center outward reading order in presentation boards, top -> down reading order in presentation boards, presentation board weighting, framing images in a presentation board, stand back from the presentation board.

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Important architecture presentation board tips

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Top 8 Most Important Architecture Presentation Board Tips

Mar 13, 2023

Important Architecture Presentation Board Tips

Pexels The best design, drawings, and renders are not enough to land clients. You must successfully create architectural presentation boards that contain all the essential elements clients need to know about the project.

By following the tips below, you can create compelling and inspirational presentation boards that will showcase your skills and land you clients. Keep reading to find out the eight most important architecture presentation board tips.

What are architecture presentation boards?

Architectural presentation boards are tools used by architects to showcase their work. They can communicate their work and present their artistic skills using a presentation board.

An architectural presentation board is like a sales pitch where you sell your ideas, concept, and design to win clients. An architecture presentation board serves several purposes, such as:

  • Use for design presentations to clients, superiors, or colleagues
  • Can help land clients and earn commissions
  • Can help build your career and take your architectural projects to the next level

Types of Architectural Presentation Boards

It is easier to create architectural presentation boards when you can categorize them according to type. Below are four common types of architectural presentation boards:

1. Architecture Site Analysis Board

Architects must undergo data analysis to determine the site’s current condition, needs, and limitations. The results of the analysis are the basis or foundation for your presentation board’s concept development.

A site analysis board may contain urban scale analysis, environmental analysis, analysis of physical conditions, and sociocultural analysis. An analysis board can reinforce the data found in your architectural drawings.

2. Architecture Conceptual Board

Conceptual boards are presentation boards showcasing your initial ideas and how you plan to approach the project. This board contains vital information about the project’s concept development and design process.

You can emphasize your ideas by creating conceptual boards that contain collages and diagrams. Collages and diagrams can be made using modeling software like Adobe Photoshop.

Present your conceptual board to your supervisor or client before showcasing your architectural drawings and renderings. The main goal of a conceptual board is to clearly present all the stages your architectural project will go through.

3. Technical Drawings Board

A technical drawings board is vital because it shows the structural elements of your design and serves as a guide during the construction process. It includes a master plan, site plans, floor plans, sections, and elevation views.

4. Professional Boards

Your presentation boards should be visually appealing to clients. Professional boards focus on renderings and plain plans, which are seen in the design of the living space.

Create professional boards with the appropriate color scheme and renderings. Present your boards best to clients who will evaluate your work.

Tips for a Stunning Architecture Project Presentation Board

Follow the eight tips below for a successful architecture presentation board.

1. Structure and Layout

You must plan and organize what key features you have to include in your presentation board. You have to determine which technical drawings or images you want to present.

It is best to list all the images and content you must include to finalize your presentation board’s overall structure. Doing this helps you to effectively communicate your design to potential clients.

Once you are done finalizing the overall structure of your board, the next step is to organize the elements on your board to have consistency in design if you are to produce multiple boards.

Using a grid can be a helpful tool in organizing the visual elements on your boards. The grid can have space for the page numbers, title bar, and other information.

2. Visual Hierarchy

Another helpful tip is using visual hierarchy to emphasize images on presentation boards. You can choose which image you want to receive the most visual attention in a visual hierarchy. The image you want to highlight the most should be the biggest, which can be viewed from 6ft away.

3. Templates

Using professionally-made presentation templates can help you easily make your presentation boards while saving a lot of time. The use of templates is a useful tip that architects find very beneficial.

Using templates can make your presentation boards look uniform and visually appealing. To try using templates for your presentation board, check out Simple Slides’ infographics slide catalog to browse its entire slide collection.

4. Orientation and Size

When creating your presentation boards, you need to know whether you will be presenting your boards in landscape or portrait orientation. The orientation can also affect the structure and layout of your boards.

Create boards that are of equal sizes. You can present them as separate boards coming in sequence or place two or more boards side by side to create one big presentation board. However you want your boards to be presented, make sure you use the same orientation for all boards for uniformity.

5. Background

Take advantage of negative space. Only include information that is vital to your presentation, and don’t be tempted to fill out these spaces with useless information. The use of negative space helps make your design stand out.

6. Information to Be Included

When considering what information to include in your presentation board, imagine yourself as a third party viewing your board for the first time. Is the information on the board enough to thoroughly explain your design?

If you are presenting more than one board, including your name or company is advisable. Here are other information that must be included on your presentation board:

  • Floor plans and elevation
  • Perspective view, 3D drawings , and renders.
  • Brief sentence explanation about the key features of your design
  • Hand drawings (if relevant or required)

7. Color Scheme

Colors can make your presentation board come alive. It redirects your viewers to what you want to emphasize on your presentation board.

Black and grey are the colors commonly used by architecture students for their presentation boards. These colors may look professional. However, constantly using this color combination can make your presentation board look boring.

Pay close attention to your choice of color so your presentation board doesn’t look too boring or overwhelming. You may add pops of color to your presentation boards to give them some life.

8. Image Selection

In the process of making your architectural design, you have made several sketches, models, renderings, and drawings. Choose only the best ones for your presentation board. Avoid adding too many images for this can make your board too overwhelming.

Alternatively, don’t be too conservative to put only a few images for this may also mean that you are not creative enough or you are not putting the necessary effort into your work.

You have worked for months to make your design the best it can be. Your efforts will definitely be rewarded if you put extra effort into making your presentation boards.

The architecture presentation board tips shared above are simple and easy to do. You can definitely close deals with your clients by applying the tips above.

Comments on this Top 8 Most Important Architecture Presentation Board Tips article are welcome.

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Inside Design

Why you should use design presentation boards

Clark wimberly,   •   may 9, 2016.

O ver the years, I’ve learned that there’s something more important in my design process than the actual design: getting my team on board and excited. Without that, my design work doesn’t mean much.

Things sure would be easier if designers could just say “because I said so.” We’d also have worse products and workflow, so thank goodness it doesn’t work like that. 

These days, the design process is more collaborative than it’s ever been, and it’s the designer’s responsibility to include all comers and process all feedback.

“It’s the designer’s responsibility to process all feedback.”

That means I’m left constantly presenting my designs, listening to and acting on what people have to say, and repeating the process. On some really tricky projects, I find we spend almost as much time in the meeting room as we did in Sketch .

Put it on the board

My main presentation tool isn’t a slide deck, a prototype, or a collection of animated interactions. It’s all those things, in the form of a presentation board . 

An example of how we use Boards here at InVision .

Everything worth sharing, loaded into a central, shareable space. Presentation boards have filled a gap in my workflow by allowing me to collect quick and easy feedback from my team, as quick as I can hit save in my design app.

High-level presentations

Lately, when I’m working on a design project, I’m rarely working on just a web page. Throw in a product, app, or marketing site—or all of the above—and multiply by the dozens of popular device screens and capabilities currently available, and you’ve quickly got a lot of moving pieces. 

As a modern designer, I don’t just share a single PSD or Sketch file and call it quits. I’m on the hook for prototypes, animations and interactions, user experience , and more. While I’m capable of designing and building such a wide gamut, presenting every last bit can get tricky.

“Your design work doesn’t mean much if your team isn’t on board with it.”

That’s where a design presentation board comes in handy. It’s a quick and organized way to show everything your design has to offer. Instead of emailing someone only a design source file, or just a link to a working prototype , you can include everything in one space.

A presentation filled with design source files and mockups, working prototypes , and even full-motion animated GIFs paints the entire picture . It shows all levels of your design and planning, beyond what a single tool or mockup can accomplish.

It’s great when a designer can use any tool necessary to get the job done, and it’s even better when presented in a way that makes you forget all that noise.

Share now, share later

I’m not sure the last time I presented an honest slide deck. Meaning, a presentation made entirely in Keynote (or Google Slides, or— shudder —Powerpoint). When I’m speaking with a group, I almost always hop around from a few slides to design, to linked website, to live Sketch file—I go nuts.

Replacing the traditional slide deck with a board just made too much sense. Aside from being easier and quicker to build ( hellllllo, drag and drop ), they’re built from my original design files, which makes for some seriously easy sharing. 

And that sharing isn’t just limited to the meeting or presentation itself. Since the board lives at a shareable URL, you can easily distribute the board before your meeting takes place.

“Meetings are most productive when everyone comes ready with something to discuss.”

Even better, people on your team can keep the board as a meeting takeaway, and give more time and thought to the sticky issues that came up during the meeting. Boards are the perfect tool for those sleep on it moments. My favorite design feedback always starts with “After some thought…” .


Once you’ve used a presentation board to share design direction, it’s time to flip around and use them to collaborate. Boards are ideal for collecting feedback, facilitating the handoff, and documenting finished design. 

A board loaded with source files and notes is also a smooth way to make the designer/developer handoff at the start of the dev build ( assuming there is a handoff at all, you unicorn ! ). Now that I’m able to organize and group files, along with notes in context, I certainly don’t miss those long back-and-forth email exchanges.

A shared space for design and notes is even more important when you’ve got some non-design, non-technical people on your team. Explaining the design direction and features to everyone on the team, regardless of know-how, is a great way to keep everyone moving in the same direction—and with the same level of confidence.

Get your whole team on board

By clark wimberly.

Clark is a UX designer in Austin, TX. Equal parts freelance, startup, and agency, he’s been rebuilt into a content producer with a designer-friendly interface.

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Best Architecture Presentation Board Ideas 

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Posted by: Cinthya Soto

If you’re an architect, you know that one of the most impactful methods for expressing your ideas is creating architecture presentation boards. These boards serve as more than just showcasing your project; they effectively portray your concepts and narrate the story of your design. 

However, creating your architecture presentation board can prove challenging. It’s crucial to establish a well-designed layout that maintains a cohesive and engaging narrative. This will enable you to effectively communicate your ideas and elevate the impact of your architecture proposal .  

In this blog, we’ll explore ten architecture presentation board concepts, encompassing vital elements necessary for crafting a polished and visually captivating presentation. These ideas include various aspects such as layout, structure, visual hierarchy, color, and more, all contributing to the creation of a professional and visually engaging presentation. 

By the end of this blog, you’ll possess the knowledge and confidence necessary to produce a creative and impactful architecture presentation board. This will allow you to showcase your architecture projects accurately and secure new projects.

What Is an Architecture Presentation Board? 

Applying all of this information to your architecture presentation board may seem challenging, but with the help of a well-designed layout, you can effortlessly tackle this task. 

An architecture presentation board is a visually appealing graphic that effectively summarizes all the ideas of your project. It provides a condensed and clear representation of your design. Architects use architecture presentation boards to showcase their projects and work. 

The purpose of a presentation board is to construct a narrative that effectively conveys the essential information of your project in a self-explanatory manner. This enables readers to comprehend each of the proposed solutions with ease. 

An architecture presentation board fulfills multiple objectives, including:

  • Serving as a tool for presenting designs to clients, superiors, or colleagues 
  • Assisting in attracting clients and securing commissions 
  • Contributing to the advancement of your career and elevating your architectural projects to new heights 

Architecture presentation boards serve various purposes, being used by both students and professionals. During your time as a student, these presentations are crafted for juries and submissions, allowing you to present your work to professors and peers. In your professional life as an architect, these boards are used to present designs to clients, committees, shareholders, and exhibitions. 

In many ways, an architecture presentation board resembles a sales pitch, as you are essentially promoting your design, ideas, and concept to win clients over.

10 Architecture Presentation Board Ideas 

While the architecture presentation board may not be the only aspect of the project itself, it certainly has an impact on the audience. Additionally, it can showcase your artistic abilities and design skills. 

The structure of an architecture presentation board serves as the platform for combining the key ideas of your project, presenting only the essential elements required for a clear understanding of the proposed concept. Remember, there is no need to incorporate every single detail into the presentation board. It is equally important to be careful with the amount of text used and to maintain focus on the central idea of the project. 

To help you get started, let’s take a look at some of the essential concepts (with examples) that must be considered when creating your architecture presentation board. This will help you create a flawless presentation board for clients.

1. Size and Orientation 

When designing your architecture presentation board, you will have to determine whether you will be presenting them in landscape or portrait orientation. You can explore different formats to enhance the presentation of your proposal. 

However, it’s not certain you’ll get to choose the size or orientation of your presentation boards. You’ll most likely encounter limitations that restrict you to a particular board size and a specific number of boards. Sometimes you will have the opportunity to choose the size and orientation of your presentation boards. However, more often than not, these decisions will be decided by your director, client, or professor. It’s important to ensure that you are aware of the parameters beforehand to avoid any inconsistencies. 

If you’re a student, it is common for professors to impose restrictions regarding board sizes and the number of boards. In such cases, you should verify whether your boards should be presented in landscape or portrait orientation. 

However, if you have been allowed to decide for yourself, take some time to think about it. Consider which orientation will make your graphics stand out the most and which one will best tell the story of your project. 

Apart from deciding whether your board will be in the landscape or portrait orientation, you will have to decide which way you will present your board. Some options include: 

  • Side by side as a single large board 
  • As one equivalent-sized poster
  • As separate boards arranged in a sequence 

Keep in mind, the orientation and size of your boards can also have an impact on the structure and layout of your presentation.

architecture presentation board example

2. Layout 

When arranging your architecture presentation board, think about the main ideas you want to express. Then, decide on the images and graphics that will best showcase those concepts. Collect all the required information and take note of the graphics and text that will best convey your concepts effectively. 

Before starting the actual layout of your boards, take time to sketch out different versions to identify the most suitable arrangement. Create small-scale sketches to capture the basic flow of each board, enabling you to experiment with different element placements before finalizing your design on the boards themselves. This process allows for flexibility and adjustments to ensure you achieve a complete overview of your ideal layout. 

Once you have decided on the layout you want, think about how much space each element will require on the page. Make sure each graphic is big enough to make an impact and consider the amount of space you want to leave between each graphic. Leave enough space so that it doesn’t look crowded or messy, but, avoid leaving too much space as well, as it may give the wrong impression. 

architecture presentation board planning

3. Structure 

Using a grid structure is the most common layout method used among architects because it simplifies the organization of visual elements in your presentation. Several compositions can be used when using a grid structure, such as square or rectangular grids, mixing texts, and images, or even adopting an organic structure. 

The grid serves as the fundamental framework for diagramming. Diagramming an architectural presentation board involves the organization and arrangement of graphic and textual elements that deliver comprehensive information about your project. This process ensures a well-structured and cohesive representation of your proposal, providing viewers with an accurate representation of your architectural vision. 

Keep in mind, you are essentially narrating a story, therefore you must carefully consider the flow of the narrative as you organize your presentation board. To help you get started, follow these steps: 

  • Consider the perspective of the individual observing your presentation 
  • Prioritize what you want them to see first 
  • Strategize the most effective approach to displaying your project’s story to them 
  • Evaluate if your structure and layout successfully achieve this objective 

Remember, normally, we read presentations from left to right and from top to bottom, so consider the story of your project and how it will be read. 

You should also consider how each board in your presentation relates to each other. Assess whether there is a logical progression from one board to the next, ensuring that the sequence flows seamlessly. In case you will not display all the boards simultaneously, consider numbering them to guide your viewers and ensure they follow the correct sequence. 

architecture presentation board guide

4. Background 

The background of your architecture presentation board should not be complex or cause difficulty. We want the viewer to easily see all the elements without any distractions from a busy background. It’s important to avoid anything that may draw attention away from the crucial details of the board. Let your graphics and text take center stage, refraining from using bold colors or textures that may take away the focus from them. 

With that being said, be very careful when choosing a black background. It may diminish the readability of text and potentially reduce the impact of your graphics. Moreover, background images, if chosen, can often be distracting. A black background could also set a cold and boring tone. Therefore, if you opt for this approach, make sure that all the information remains easily comprehensible. 

On the other hand, going for a white or light gray background will enhance the visibility of your graphics and text, allowing them to stand out effectively. This choice gives your presentation a professional appearance without overwhelming the viewer. While you can incorporate other colors that align with your central concept, ensure that the background remains plain enough for the viewer’s attention to be primarily directed towards the design rather than the background itself. 

Regardless of the color you select for your background, use it strategically to your benefit. Embrace the concept of negative space and leverage its power. Include only essential information in your presentation, resisting the temptation to fill empty spaces with irrelevant details. The skillful use of negative space enhances the impact of your design, creating a clean and professional feel. 

negative space in architecture presentation board

5. Colors 

While we discussed the use of the typical black, white, and gray colors in an architecture presentation board, don’t hesitate to include some colors. ​​However, be mindful of your color choices to strike the right balance, ensuring that your board doesn’t appear dull or overwhelming. Introducing hints of color can bring life to your presentation boards and draw attention to the elements you want to highlight. This will help guide your viewers’ focus to the key aspects of your presentation board.

How you can use colors to make your design more lively? One example is you can add a contrasting color like green for landscaping to a mostly single-color presentation. You can also use a different color to represent specific building materials, such as brick, glass, or wood. These color choices bring visual appeal and improve the overall look of your design. 

You can also consider opting for a bold and attention-grabbing color, such as pink or red, to serve as a prominent feature in your diagrams. If you aren’t feeling inspired, there are many pre-made color palettes available online for you to work with. 

The choice is yours and whichever color you decide to continue with, make sure to always ensure consistency by using the same color across all of your boards. This approach will help maintain a cohesive and seamless flow throughout your presentation.

pesaro music port architecture presentation board

6. Visual Hierarchy 

When creating your architecture presentation board, leverage visual hierarchy to highlight specific images on your presentation boards. This means you should select which image deserves the most visual attention within the hierarchy. Identify your project’s strongest point that you want to highlight, and make it the main focus that catches the viewer’s eye from far away. You should also incorporate other images that reveal their details when viewed up close. 

So, how can you do this effectively? There are various techniques to draw attention to a specific drawing, such as playing with color or size. Don’t be afraid to use up the space you need to display the images that are crucial for your vision. For example, you can make the image you wish to highlight the largest, ensuring it can be viewed clearly from a distance of 6ft. This effectively communicates the visual hierarchy and emphasizes the importance of the highlighted image. 

Another method is to use color to direct the viewer’s attention to a specific graphic. By using color in a targeted manner, you can effectively guide the viewer’s eye toward the main idea on the board. 

You also have the option to center the image you want to highlight and arrange the surrounding content to complement it. This technique is particularly effective when the image contains elements that serve as the background of the architecture presentation board, such as a large sky or landscape. 

For the best outcome, focus on keeping the overall vision of your project in mind and selecting images that directly display and strongly support that idea.

the art fund pavilion architecture presentation board

7. Image Selection 

Choosing the right images is an important aspect of creating your architecture presentation board. The graphics you select can either make or break your entire presentation board. Throughout the architectural design process, you will generate various sketches, models, renderings, and drawings. Make sure to carefully select the images that effectively communicate the important details of your project. 

Keep in mind, using an excessive number of images in your presentation can lead to a cluttered and confusing visual experience for the viewer. However, using enough images may give the impression that you needed to invest more effort into your presentation. Strive for a balanced representation that showcases your project effectively. 

visually balanced architecture presentation board

8. Content 

Not only should your architecture presentation board be easy to understand but it should also demonstrate your full commitment and dedication to your project. 

When it comes to planning out the content for your presentation board, consider the following elements to ensure a clear understanding:

  • Internal and external images 
  • Isometric views and exploded views 
  • Perspective cut 
  • Diagrams 
  • Volumetry studies 
  • Descriptive memorial 
  • Technical drawings (plans, cuts, and details) 

It’s important to note that not all the mentioned items need to be included in every project, as this depends on the specific requirements and nature of each project. However, these elements are valuable resources that can enhance the understanding of your architecture proposal whenever applicable. 

architecture presentation board elements

9. Text 

It’s important to keep text at a minimum on your architecture presentation board. You should write a concise and focused concept statement, avoiding wasting time on lengthy descriptive text that is unlikely to be read. Shoot for a clear and short message that effectively communicates your concept. 

Some questions to consider when organizing the text sections in your architecture presentation board include: 

  • What is easier to read? 
  • What flows best? 
  • What is pleasing to the eye?

Moreover, when creating the text for your architecture presentation board, consider the alignment of your text within its designated text box. Think about which alignment is easier to read and pay attention to text spacing and hyphenation to ensure they appear visually pleasing on your presentation board. Don’t forget that the size and alignment of your text boxes should complement your graphics. They are important elements of the visual hierarchy in your presentation. 

Some tips to consider when creating the text for your architecture presentation board: 

  • Do not use all capitals in your text, unless it’s for the title 
  • Follow the standard rules of capitalization for a professional and easy-to-read presentation board 
  • When possible, replace text with simple illustrative sketches and figures

Remember, your presentation serves as your sales pitch. Therefore, avoid lengthy explanations that would cause you to lose your audience’s attention and keep your message concise and engaging to effectively capture and maintain their interest.

urban green structure architecture presentation board example

10. Font 

Select an appropriate font for your title and text, using only one font type per project whenever possible. However, you can create variations by adjusting the font size for the title, concept statement, and labeling. Consider using Sans Serif fonts such as Futura or Helvetica, as their sleek and minimalistic style complements modern high-tech designs. 

When choosing a font for your architecture presentation board, consider the following: 

  • Avoid script or handwriting fonts to achieve a clean and professional look 
  • Keep the color of your font dark (ex. black or dark gray) to provide contrast to a light background 
  • Choose a font and size that will be easy to read 
  • Make sure the title font and placement are consistent from board to board 
  • Use font sizes to create a hierarchy (e.g. a large font for titles, a slightly smaller font for subtitles, and a standard size for the rest of the content.) 

The font you choose for your architecture presentation board can significantly impact its success or failure and greatly influence its level of engagement, which is why it’s important to make sure you find the best architecture font . 

dique museo architecture presentation board

Choosing the Right Elements 

Unless specific instructions are provided to you when creating your architecture presentation board, the choice of elements to include will be up to you. When making these important and creative decisions, consider what elements will effectively express and explain your design most compellingly. Remember to prioritize clarity and coherence to create a successful architectural presentation. 

Next Steps 

We hope this guide on the best architecture presentation board ideas was helpful. As you begin creating your architecture presentation board, remember that there are several solutions out there to help you make better presentation boards and win more business. When it comes to asset management for AEC and real estate professionals, OpenAsset provides a high-quality software solution. 

At OpenAsset, the only Digital Asset Management (DAM) solution designed specifically for firms in the built world, we make it easy to find the digital assets you need. With OpenAsset, you can easily find assets by project or person using keywords or file type. Our secure platform also helps you protect your digital assets by keeping them safe from unauthorized access and accidental deletion. You can also easily share files with team members, clients, and partners using controlled access to files. 

To ensure consistency and manage your ever-growing number of digital assets, request a demo with us and learn how OpenAsset can help you manage your digital assets today.

Get OpenAsset DAM Insights

types of presentation boards

How to Create Winning Proposals

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Interior Design Presentation Boards

Interior Design Presentation Boards ?

I nterior design presentation boards are often used by interior designers to present clients with their ideas for either each room they have been hired to design or the entire home. These are also commonly referred to as mood board for interior design and will include numerous items. If an interior designer is working on more than one room, the presentation boards will show the floor plan. There is also a color scheme displayed; the colors used are mainly depended on what kind of mood the client requires that each room has or at least its intended purpose.

Great interior design presentation boards will also have varying ideas for furniture as well as various lighting ideas and instances of flooring.

Presentation Board Content

The interior design presentation boards or its digital counterpart called interior design digital presentation boards will include everything ranging from the floor to the ceiling all of which is encompassed in the design in the collage rendering. Though there are some pros and cons of interior design using this method. The walls are also considered when in the process of planning an interior design.

The first step to learn how to make interior design presentation boards is to know what it should have. Most presentation boards for interior design will include the:

  • Creating 3d floor plans .
  • Color Schemes.

Consistency in Presentation Boards

Many times interior designers are required to present many interior design presentation boards which detail just about every aspect of their proposed design. There are after all the pros and cons of interior design. They may, for instance, have to present boards with color schemes, materials, technical specs, computer renderings, and 3D drawings, etc. Now in addition to providing all the necessary content, they also need to be consistent in appearance so that they appear to be part of the same project. That consistency can be achieved by doing the following with the interior design sample boards:

  • All  3d visualisation interior design presentation boards should be of the same size and orientation
  • They should have a common color scheme for the interior design materials presentation boards
  • The layout and grid pattern should be the same
  • They should use the same labels, titles, color and size fonts as the sample interior design presentation boards
  • The interior designer’s insignia or logo should be on every sample interior design presentation boards digital
  • The style and sizes of these images on the interior design finish presentation boards should be consistent even across interior design digital presentation boards

What is a design schematic?

The schematic design or design schematic as it is called is the initial step of the interior design phase which uses interior design sample boards. During this step, the interior designer will discuss with the client to outline the goals of the project which then leads to it being featured on interior design boards for presentations. That leads to the interior designer illustrating the basic concepts of this design. The schematic on the interior design brief presentation boards will include spatial relationships in addition to forms and basic scale. Plus, interior designers will do some basic research in regards to the local building regulations to ensure that their design meets existing codes.

Based on the initial design, cost estimations are also made so that clients know what to expect in the interior design brief presentation boards or presentation boards for interior design ideas. The drawings will include rough sketches of the floor plans, site plan, intended design outline, etc. However, many interior designers are now incorporating 3D computer renderings to give their clients a better idea of how the completed project will appear.

Why a design schematic?

Even though to most people schematics sound more like details or instructions but in the world of interior design sample boards it means something different. It is the starting point where the idea for design is put on paper. Drawings are often used as a way to estimate and illustrate what the interior design intends to do in terms of finishes, fixtures, etc. These aren’t the finished or finalized selections, and so things can change.

A design schematic defines the scope of the project which is formatted so that the contractor can understand the documents and then put together an initial estimate. These documents provide enough detail which conveys an overall image of the solution via the presentation boards interior design ideas. The next step is to submit the drawings and other information to the client for review after which they may sign off on the project. At this point, the client will approve of the concept. So, the goal here is to convey everything in a manner which is understood by the client as well as the contractor.

How to Present A Design Board to Your Interior Design Client

How interior design boards for presentations are laid out plays a major role in ensuring that clients can understand your design ideas, but there are pros and cons of interior design boards. There are a couple of elements of the board that you’ll need to work on to ensure ease of comprehension. We run through a few important features of the design board you should follow on when presenting it to clients.

Presentation Board Titles & Labels

The titles and labels should ideally be uniformly in the same fonts for the interior design boards for presentations. That something interior design student presentation boards are first taught. For instance, all titles of the board can be in 15-point Times New Roman, while all labels are in 12-point Calibri light font which makes it easy to understand how the board is laid out. The other thing you’ll want to make sure that each label and title is descriptive of what is being presented on the interior design idea boards digital presentation.

Grid Layout in Presentation Boards

If you examine examples of interior design presentation boards, it isn’t hard to see that they make use of a grid layout. The grid makes it easy to organize various facets of the board like images, drawings, text and diagrams, collage rendering, etc. The grids can range from being neat and straightforward to even complex.

You will want to decide on the right page size for your collage rendering based on examples of interior design presentation boards by designers. Now you’ll want to for instance make sure that the title bar with your name and other information is in the same location of each section. That sort of consistency can be made possible by the use of grids. Plus using a grid ensures that each feature on the interior design student presentation boards is presented uniformly making it easier to understand.

Reading A Presentation Board

There are many ways of reading a presentation board. We will cover a few commonly used methods below.

Left to Right or Center Outward reading order in Presentation Boards

Either orientation of reading the interior design presentation boards layout is fine. Interior design student presentation boards should not play around with it. However, an interior designer will want to choose a format which is best suited to their content. Best perhaps is the center outward type layout where the design is based on a central theme. Though you should be clear about the approach being taken. The left to right reading will imply a composition which is left justified where the content is chronologically ordered which is similar to the center-outward reading.

Down reading order in Presentation Boards

This is by far the default reading pattern of interior design presentation boards layout that said there could be some reading in the upward and the downward pattern with some powerful patterns or drawings in the center. For instance, a set of house plans can be placed in the center. It is profoundly ill-advised to not follow a top-down reading in interior design presentation boards.

Presentation Board Weighting

Overall the weight of the sample boards for interior design will be slightly below its mid-height which happens to be the most aesthetic as opposed to other weights. Using a footer will also help to make many types of presentation boards for interior design stand out. The footer will include some minimal data like your name, business name, website, etc. It can be a darker color compared to the rest of the board and should weigh down your presentation which prevents the eyes of a viewer from moving away.

Framing Images In A Presentation Board

You don’t want to stick images or drawings directly to the interior design presentation boards. You will want to instead mount it using various color cards, or even a sheet which frames them on the interior design landscape orientation presentation boards. Another way to frame the images on a physical interior design presentation board is to lift the image slightly from the board is by adding a foam base to it. Make sure to cut the foam the exact same size as the image. If anything, it helps to give that image or images particular importance.

Stand Back from The Presentation Board

To make sure that your sample boards for interior design or thesis presentation boards for interior design looks good, stand back from it. Viewing it from a distance will give you a sense of its range and if it is reasonably good from all positions. Make note of if the drawings are clear and if the texts can easily be read. How does the whole presentation look in its entirety? You can then make the required changes accordingly.

Sample boards for interior design are often used by interior designers to present their ideas, and concepts to clients, contractors, bosses, and co-workers. However, they are also used by graphic designers, architects, and artists for the same purpose.

Purpose of the Board

The purpose of the interior design idea board is to present an idea or interior design concept primarily to a client or the boss. It consists of a collection of ideas and concepts after all a picture is worth a thousand words if not more. That’s why a board is so important in showcasing translations of the idea into a design which can otherwise be hard to describe in words. If anything, it helps bridge the communication gap between clients and interior designers.

Computerized versus Collage

When most interior designers are still in school a part of their final presentation is moodboard for interior design, which shows all of their ideas for a conceptual design. These are usually added to a foam board in the senior thesis presentation boards interior design. However, while most will build a physical board, others will go the digital route, i.e. creating a board on their computer. Doing this helps them save time and a lot of energy trying to find samples and often paying for it.


Some websites may allow designers of 20x 30 presentation boards interior design to easily download patterns, and designs in digital format can then be utilized in the interior design presentation boards or moodboard for interior design. Interior design digital presentation boards can also be emailed which saves time for everyone since a scheduled meeting time is not required. Overall digital interior design presentation boards cost much less than its physical counterpart.

Now many times designers have to figure out what will move out of their client’s rooms before they can consider what will move in on the interior design idea board. Will they have to move a wall or remove it altogether. At times people may decide that they require bigger closets or a bathroom that stretches further. They may have to meet up with a contractor and discuss which walls can be moved and then decide what to do with the load-bearing walls. Only once this is resolved that interior designers can present updated floor plans to clients. So, this newly proposed floor plan is placed on the interior design presentation boards.

Floor Plan Presentation Board

3d interiors design mood board

3d room model Cielo Boca

Final 3D Floor Plan rendering based on the mood board

Color Schemes

Once the floor plan is finalized the next step is creating a color scheme. The color scheme will be for kitchens and other rooms to either warm them up or make them livelier. People prefer more peaceful colors for places like the bedroom which are often reflected in the use of colors like blue, green and purple. When neutral colors are utilized they add darker and lighter shades depending on what the client wants, that’s why it is a valid and important addition on the interior design presentation boards.

3d visualization of the room: lucky penny

After the floor plan and the relative color scheme has been decided and placed on the interior design architecture presentation boards the next step for interior designers is to decide on the type of flooring they need to be displayed on the interior design presentation boards layout. Most bathrooms have tiles on the floor. Also, wood flooring is popular, though others may choose to carpet a couple of rooms like the bedroom and living room. That’s why adding this to the interior design presentation boards helps by providing a complete picture.

hardwood floor guide becki owens

Gather Ideas

Gathering ideas

The interior design presentation board or the interior design presentation boards online will include ideas about things like the color scheme, theme, interior style, etc. The goal of the content is to showcase the ideas in the best possible light so that the client understands what they can expect from the final result.

Presenting different ideas also helps the client to decide which one they like better. It is also a great way to whittle down all the different ideas into a finalized plan which the client may end up approving.

5 ways to be effective in interior presentation ?

Creating effective interior design presentation boards requires that you make sure that certain imperative elements are considered. While these elements may not be directly associated with the design or concept itself, it does lend itself to making the presentation more effective. We cover five of the most important features of an effective interior design idea board below.

Tip 1. Set a time limit

The first thing you should always do is to have a time limit for the brainstorming session for the interior design presentation boards online. If you don’t set a time limit it can take forever to come up with the perfect idea but in reality, we don’t have unlimited time, and nothing is perfect. Setting a time limit adds that much-needed urgency helping your brain work overtime and improving your chances of coming up with a brilliant idea.

Tip 2. Start general, end specific

You will want the visual presentation boards for interior design to start broad and then slowly become tighter or more specific. Let’s say for instance a client wants a room with an ocean theme, so what you may come up with is sand, sun, blue water, waves, etc. The next step is to get more specific like with the interior design presentation boards Richardson’s dining room. What shade of blue does the client actually like? Will the room have an overall teal color scheme or something that’s more neutral? The objective is to use a deductive method to narrow things down a lot like how a detective would investigate something.

Tip 3. Visualize everything

The other important thing to keep in mind is that visuals for visual presentation boards for interior design are big especially for interior design presentation boards online. So, you’ll want to add your ideas as a sketch or have a word associated with if possible interior design presentation boards with hand lettering. A mind map can also help by pulling in all the ideas and showing it on a piece of paper. The more visual things are, the easier it is to understand what is going on both for you and the client.

Tip 4. Take a break and let it sink in

Step back and take a few minutes away from working on the interior design presentation boards. Sometimes when you’re stuck, the best thing is to temporarily give up and do something else. Things often become easier when you return with a fresh head especially when brainstorming an idea.

Tip 5. Bookmark ideas for inspiration

You will want to have a couple of visual presentation boards for interior design for inspiration. Here you will gather all the design and products that you like. In this case, you’ll want to use professional tools meant for interior designers and often also used by architects. These help you to collect images of the products, put together pricing, and dimensions, etc. Plus, you may also be able to create various location folders and projects, then figure out the cost for the addition of each product.

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How to Create Beautiful Inspiration Boards

I don’t know about you, but I’ve always been intrigued by beautiful inspiration boards. I love that they offer a sneak peek behind a creative’s process and often reveal their true inspirations. A matchbook from your favorite restaurant, a ribbon from a memorable gift, an iconic Irving Penn image torn from the pages of Vogue when you were fifteen—together these little mementos form a lasting picture. Luckily, these inspiration boards (also often called mood boards or vision boards) are easy to create and can be a great tool for gathering our own thoughts and visually communicating with others.

types of presentation boards

(Board by Abby Ward for Ariel Okin ‘s collaboration with Chasing Paper )

Types of Inspiration Boards

There are many reasons why you might feel compelled to create an inspiration board. Below, are just a few.

Mood board s

Fashion designers like Tory Burch often use imagery to help gather inspiration when designing an upcoming collection. If you have an upcoming project–whether it’s decorating your living room, landscaping your garden, or making over your wardrobe–consider creating an inspiration board to guide and focus your vision. This Charlotte Moss book has great collage inspiration.

Vision board s

If you can see it, you can be it! Vision boards are popular among the motivational set for visualizing and manifesting one’s goals and dreams for the future. For example, if you want to save for a house, create a board of your dream house—picket fence and all. Every time you’re tempted to throw away money on something frivolous, take a good long look at your dream house vision board and remember why it’s worth saving for.

Presentation board s

Interior designers in particular are presentation board pros. These types of inspiration boards are fantastic for visually communicating ideas with team members or clients. On a decorator’s board you might find fabric swatches, trims, finish samples, and images of furniture selections, alongside an elevation of the room being designed. A well-designed presentation board inspires the viewer and helps them visualize the finished project.

Examples of gorgeous inspiration boards:

Let’s look at examples of particularly pretty boards from some of my favorite creatives, shall we?

types of presentation boards

Large linen covered inspiration boards in fashion designer Rebecca Taylor’s sunny office.

types of presentation boards

A crisp green and white board by Abby Ward for Ariel Okin ‘s collaboration with Chasing Paper .

types of presentation boards

A cobalt board by Abby Ward for Ariel Okin’s collaboration with Chasing Paper.

types of presentation boards

A tropical inspired board by Abby Ward for Ariel Okin’s collaboration with Chasing Paper.

types of presentation boards

Another gorgeous green board by Abby Ward for Ariel Okin’s collaboration with Chasing Paper.

types of presentation boards

Inspiration pinned up in the studio of designers Claudia Dey and Heidi Sopinka.

types of presentation boards

A more minimalist mood board by P. Johnson Femme .

types of presentation boards

A bold red inspiration board by Mark D. Sikes .

types of presentation boards

A lush green inspiration board by Mark D. Sikes .

types of presentation boards

A blue and green board by Mark D. Sikes .

types of presentation boards

During her time at J.Crew, Jenna Lyons used colorful washi tape to display her inspiration.

types of presentation boards

A vibrant yellow inspiration board by Atlanta-based fashion designer Ann Mashburn .

types of presentation boards

Tory Burch uses a glamorous brass framed bulletin board to pin up inspiration in her New York office .

types of presentation boards

A mood board for one of Tory Burch ‘s previous collections.

types of presentation boards

A mood board by Robin Verrier for Lulie Wallace .

types of presentation boards

Correspondence and mementos pinned to a board by Citrus & Cedars .

types of presentation boards

A mood board by Robin Verrier for Gal Meets Glam .

types of presentation boards

Inspiration gathered by interior designer Summer Thornton for a secret hotel project.

types of presentation boards

Spring entertaining inspiration gathered by interior designer Sarah Bartholomew .

Tips for Creating an Inspiring Mood Board :

Below are some simple steps to take your inspiration board from basic to beautiful.

#1 / Consider a Pretty Frame or Fabric

Consider covering your bulletin board in a pretty fabric secured with a spray adhesive (I love a plain linen, ticking stripe, floral, or gingham) or having your cork board framed like Tory Burch did in her office above.

#2 / Print striking, high-quality images

Boot up the printer . Great images for your board are a must. Personally, I prefer mine printed with a thin white border for a subtle vintage feel. Of course you can also save imagery you love from magazines.

#3 / Step up your thumbtack game

Brass, wood, acrylic…? Pick push pins that match your board’s aesthetic, after all, no detail is too small. I love shopping for thumbtacks on Etsy . You can also emulate Jenna Lyons and mount inspiring images with colorful washi tape .

#4 / Add some dimension

Hang more than just flat imagery to bring your board to life. Pin up bits and bobs saved from your adventures–notes from friends, paint swatches, clever branding, jewelry, anything that catches your eye…!

Bulletin Boards To Get You Started:

Because a standard cork board is the perfect blank slate.

Accessories for your Board:

Thumbtacks, washi tape, fabric, ribbons, and more!

I hope this post has inspired you to create an mood board of your own! Do you already have an inspiration board at home or the office…? Be sure to let me know if you have any more tips I should share with everyone!

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05/14/2020 at 9:58 am

Katie, Love this SO much! I always have a mood board and change it up seasonally. I love these examples and the great accessories you rounded up here. I always do a big one when I come back from my travels with postcards and bits and bobs I’ve collected. If we can’t travel we can dream of the time we can.. xo

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05/14/2020 at 6:25 pm

What a gorgeous post, Katie! And a lot of work to put together I’m sure. Thank you for committing to the effort so beautifully. I’ve loved my “vision board” playing over the years, often including quotes and wishes along with the images and a few tactile treasures. Love when a glance sees many of the images have become reality over time. There’s some magic to it! Inspiration boards indeed … you’ve inspired me to get playing again. Be well and thanks again for the spark of joy!

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05/14/2020 at 6:45 pm

Kim – Love that you create boards when you return from trips, such a wonderful memento! I may have to steal this idea! Thanks for stopping by xo

05/14/2020 at 6:48 pm

SKM – Your comment brought me such joy! I’m so lucky to have such thoughtful readers like yourself. Love that you see your vision board dreams manifesting as the years pass by. This motivates me to work on my own board more tonight! Thanks so much for reading. xo

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The ultimate guide to science fair presentation boards.

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Wenshu Wang Avatar

Wenshu Wang

The Ultimate Guide to Science Fair Presentation Boards

Crafting a compelling presentation board for science fairs is an art that marries scientific rigor with creative storytelling. Whether you’re aiming for the top awards at prestigious competitions like Regeneron ISEF, Broadcom MASTERS, or presenting at a local school event, your board is a visual handshake, introducing your work to judges, peers, and the public. In this guide, we’ll walk you through the process of designing a winning science fair board, drawing on insights from an experienced science fair participant and coach.

Why Science Fair?

Science fairs, especially big ones like the International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF), are a cool way to dive deep into the stuff you’re curious about, way beyond what you learn in class. Imagine taking that one question you’ve always had about the world and turning it into a full-blown project. That’s what science fairs are all about. Plus, competing at something as huge as ISEF isn’t just about trying to win some awards—it’s about getting your ideas out there, meeting other students who are just as passionate as you, and even catching the eye of colleges and future employers.

Getting into ISEF is a pretty big deal. It’s like the Olympics for science nerds, where you get to show off your hard work on an international stage. Not only does it feel awesome to be recognized for your smarts and creativity, but it also sets you up for some amazing opportunities down the line. Universities and scholarships take notice when you’ve competed at this level, and it can really make your applications stand out. Plus, the skills you pick up along the way, like how to solve complex problems and present your ideas clearly, are going to help you no matter where you end up.

The Heart of Your Presentation

First and foremost, it’s crucial to remember that the star of any science fair project is not just the research, but the researcher . Your presentation board should serve as a supportive backdrop that enhances your narrative, making your project accessible and engaging. Think of your board as a visual aid that helps you tell your story, not a standalone document. It’s there to complement your verbal presentation, not replace it!

Here’s another blog on how to bump up your presentation game and really put that WOW factor in your project..

Crafting a Winning Science Fair Presentation for ISEF

First: Identify Your Project Type!

Projects can usually be boiled down to two main types: “Science Inquiry” or “Engineering”. Identifying this early on will not only help in framing your approach, but also guides the structure of your presentation and the expectations of your audience.

  • Science Inquiry projects are driven by a hypothesis. If you find yourself asking questions like “What happens to an E. coli colony under certain conditions?” or predicting the outcome of an experiment, you’re likely working within the realm of science inquiry. These projects involve experimenting to answer specific questions, and your presentation should focus on the hypothesis, your method of inquiry, and the results of your experiments.
  • Engineering projects , on the other hand, start with an engineering claim or problem statement, focusing on designing, building, and testing a solution to a specific problem. If your project involves creating a new device, system, or process and testing its functionality and robustness, you’re venturing into engineering territory. These projects are more about applying scientific principles to develop practical solutions, and your presentation should clearly outline your design process, the specifications and functionalities of your solution, and how it addresses the problem you’ve identified.

Both types of projects require a structured approach to your board’s design, including sections for an abstract, introduction, methods, results, and conclusions. However, the emphasis varies; science inquiry might lean more towards experimental data and analysis, while engineering might highlight design iterations, prototypes, and efficacy testing. Recognizing your project type not only aligns your efforts with scientific methodologies but also sharpens your presentation, making it more targeted and effective for science fairs like ISEF, where clarity and precision are keys to success.

Designing Your Board

1. For Beginners and Simplicity Lovers

If you’re new to science fairs or if your project doesn’t require extensive documentation, starting simple can be very effective. Using standard 8.5×11 inch paper sheets for printing out your sections and attaching them to a trifold board can create a clean, organized appearance. This method is not only cost-effective but also allows for easy updates and adjustments.

2. Advanced Techniques for Veteran Presenters

For those with more complex projects or a wealth of material, a more sophisticated approach is necessary. Designing your board in PowerPoint or a similar program offers the flexibility to create a cohesive and visually striking presentation. Here, the layout, color scheme, and graphical elements play pivotal roles in making your research shine.

3. Constructing the Template

Creating a PowerPoint template tailored to your project is a step that pays dividends! Begin with setting the page size to reflect the dimensions of your physical board. Then, segment the space into logical sections (e.g., Abstract, Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion) using shapes and lines. This structured approach ensures that your content is organized and easy to follow.

4. Visuals Over Text

When designing each section, prioritize visuals such as graphs, photos, and diagrams. These elements are not only more engaging than blocks of text but also help convey complex information more clearly. Remember, your goal is to facilitate conversation about your project, not to have judges read your board in silence.

The Construction Phase

Physical Assembly Tips

Regardless of whether you’re using printed sheets or a single large printout, attaching your content to the trifold board is a critical step. Double-sided tape is a reliable choice for a smooth, clean look, ensuring your sections are securely affixed without the mess of glue.

Fabric Posters

For those looking to stand out or simplify logistics, fabric posters are a game-changer. High-quality printing on durable, foldable fabric eliminates the worry of tears or creases and makes transportation a breeze.

Companies like PosterSmith that specialize in fabric poster printing offer rapid shipping and high quality prints, ensuring your poster is ready when you are – a popular choice due to ease of carry & travel. They ship on the same day and deliver within two days, and also help you review your poster image quality! If you use coupon code RISHABJAIN on checkout, you’ll get $15 off! If you order 2 or more posters, you’ll get an additional $20 discount. Furthermore: Alternatively, get a 10% off discount using this link:

Beyond the Board: Presentation Tips

While a stunning board can capture attention, your oral presentation is where you truly connect with your audience. Here are a few strategies to elevate your presentation:

  • Add Extras: Enhance your booth with supplementary materials like binders or lab notebooks. These extras can provide deeper insights into your process and findings.
  • Focus on Delivery: Practice speaking about your project in a conversational tone. Aim to engage with your audience as if sharing a story, not reciting a script.
  • Key Points: Highlight three main points you want your audience to remember. This focus ensures that your message is clear and memorable.
  • Be Adaptable: Understand that not everything needs to be included in your oral presentation. Tailor your talk to fit the time constraints and audience interest, knowing the omitted details are still represented on your board.

Designing the perfect presentation board for a science fair is a thoughtful process that blends your unique research insights with strategic visual storytelling. By considering both the design of your board and the delivery of your presentation, you can create a compelling narrative that resonates with your audience. Remember, the goal is to showcase not just your project, but also your passion and dedication as a young scientist. Happy presenting!

Looking for more?

Want even more tips, or just prefer your content in video form? 

Check out this video from Rishab Jain, a former ISEF top award winner and current Harvard student, on exactly how he made his award-winning posters that landed him a spot on the podium! Whether you’re aiming to get to the big leagues or looking to elevate your presentation game, Rishab’s insights could be the key to your next breakthrough.

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LCD v. LED v. OLED: Understanding Different Display Panel Types

types of presentation boards

There’s a variety of display panel out there and even more on the way. But looking at all the different types of panels can be baffling. They come in various acronyms, and many of those acronyms are confusingly similar. How do LCD, LED and  OLED  compare? What about the different types of LCD panels? And how do these different technologies impact your viewing experience for things like gaming? To help, we’ve created this guide so you can gain a firm understanding of today’s display panel technology and which features really matter. 

LCD Panel Types

Credit: Designua/Shutterstock

The first type of panels we’ll cover are LCD (liquid crystal display) panels. The main thing to understand about LCD panels is that they all use a white backlight (or sidelight, etc.). They work by shining a bright white light into your eyes, while the rest of the panel is for changing this backlight into individual pixels.


Credit: Fouad A. Saad/Shutterstock

LED stands for light-emitting diode. You’ll often see LCD panels that are LED, but that doesn’t necessarily mean much when choosing an LCD. LED is just a different type of backlight compared to the old cold cathode backlights. While you could congratulate yourself on not using mercury, which is found in cathodes, at this point all LCDs use LED backlights anyway.

The second thing to understand is that LCDs take advantage of a phenomena known as polarization. Polarization is the direction in which the light wave is oscillating, or swinging back and forth at the same speed. Light comes out of the backlight unpolarized. It then passes through one polarizer, which makes all the light oscillate the same way.

Then there’s the “liquid crystal” part. A liquid crystal in this case is a crystal structure that can change the polarization of light passing through it. A liquid crystal in the rest, or off, state is arranged to not change the polarization of the light. This means that when the light reaches a second polarizer, oriented oppositely from the first polarizer, all the light is blocked. But when you apply a voltage, you turn the liquid crystal into some percentage of an “on” state. This then changes a percentage of the polarization of the light passing through to meet the orientation of the second polarizer, allowing it to pass through and become visible to your eye.

Now you have an on and off (and between) switch for light. To produce color all that’s needed is three color filters, red, green and blue, that block all light other than that color from coming through. The difference between different types of LCD panels is mostly in how this in-between liquid crystal part works.

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So without further ado, here the types of LCD panels:

TN stands for twisted nematic.  These were the first LCD panels, and the tech behind them dates back to the 1980s. With TN panels, once the backlight is polarized into one direction, it enters the liquid crystals. Depending on the on or off (or in between) state, this crystal can twist polarization of the light 90°, thus matching the orientation of the second polarizer and letting it through. Or, the crystal can align itself with the first polarizer, and, subsequently, the second polarizer will block the light.

Credit: Marvin Raaijmakers/Wikimedia Commons

TN Panel Pros and Cons

This design allows for fast response times (the time between the panel getting the frame it’s supposed to display and actually displaying it). It also allows for fast refresh rates. Consequently, TN panels are the only 240 hertz (Hz) gaming monitors available right now. TN panels are cheap but suffer from poor viewing angles due to the “twist” only being aligned in one direction for viewing the panel straight on. They can also have poor color and contrast due to this twist mechanism not being the most precise or accurate.

VA stands for vertical alignment, again referring to the crystal alignment. These came about in the 1990s. Instead of using liquid crystals to twist a light’s polarization, a VA panel’s liquid crystals are aligned either perpendicular (vertical to) or parallel (horizontal to) the two polarizers. In the off state, the crystals are perpendicular to the two opposing polarizers. In the on state, the crystals begin to align horizontally, changing the polarization to match the second polarizer and allowing the light to go through the crystals.

VA Panel Pros and Cons

This structure produces deeper blacks and better colors than TN panels. And multiple crystal alignments (shifted a bit off axis from each other) can allow for better viewing angles compared to TN panels.

However, VA panels come with a tradeoff, as they are often more expensive than TN panels and tend to have lower refresh rates and slower response times than TN panels. Consequently, you won’t see quite as many VA panel gaming monitors.

IPS stands for in-plane switching. These panels debuted after TN panels in the mid-1990s. The crystals are always horizontal to the two polarizers and twist 90° horizontally to go from off to on. Part of this design requires the two electrodes (which apply current to the liquid crystal to change its state) to be on the same glass substrate, instead of aligned with each other on the sandwiching glass substrates above and below the crystal (as in other types of LCDs). This, in turn, blocks a bit more light than both TN and VA panels.

IPS Panel Pros and Cons

IPS panels have the best viewing angles and colors of any LCD monitor type, thanks to its crystal alignment always lining up with the viewer. And while they don’t offer as fast a response time or refresh rate as TN panels, clever engineering has still gotten them to 144hz, and with nice viewing angles you’re not necessarily going wrong with an IPS gaming panel.

However, they also tend to be a bit less bright due to their design blocking off a bit more of the backlight.

Quantum Dots

How do LCD panels go about reaching HDR brightness when incorrect polarization and color filters block so much light?The answer is quantum dots . These clever little things are molecules that absorb light and then re-emit that light in the color you engineered them to.

Today’s quantum dot layers usually go between a blue backlight and the polarization step, and are often used to produce red and green that more closely matches the color filters, so more light passes through them. This allows more of the backlight to come through instead of being blocked by the color filters, it can also reduce crosstalk, or colors slipping through the wrong subpixel, ensuring better colors of LCDs.

Other uses of quantum dots are being tried, however. One promising one is using QD molecules to replace the color filters entirely, allowing even more light through. Because LCD backlights produce more light than OLED panels (more on those below), this would allow LCDs to become the brightest displays around.

What quantum dot displays don’t do, however, is affect refresh rates, switching times et cetera. Being passive, they sit there and affect color and brightness only. But really, how fast do you need your refresh rate to go anyway?

Choosing an LCD Panel

types of presentation boards

Motion blur/ghosting can be a result of how long an image takes to switch from one to another and how long an image is displayed on screen (persistence). But both of these phenomena differ greatly between individual LCD panels regardless of underlying LCD tech. And both are often better controlled by higher refresh rates, rather than clever panel engineering, at least for LCD displays.

Choosing an LCD panel based on underlying LCD tech should be more about cost vs desired contrast, viewing angles and color reproduction than expected blur, or other gaming attributes. Maximum refresh rate and response time should be listed in any respectable panel’s specs. Other gaming tech, such as strobe, which flashes the backlight on and off quickly to reduce persistence, may not be listed at all and is not part of the underlying type of LCD used. For that kind of info you’ll have to check the detailed reviews here on our site.

And for more helpful advice on picking a PC monitor, be sure to check out our monitor buying guide .

OLED Panels

OLED, or organic light emitting diode, panels, are different from LCDs. There are no polarization tricks here. Instead, each pixel (or subpixel of red, green, or blue) lights itself up as a voltage is applied to a giant complex molecule called, yep, an organic light emitting diode. The color emitted is dependent on the molecule in question, and brightness is dependent on the voltage applied. OLEDs can reach HDR brightness because their molecules put out the right colors to begin with without being blocked.

OLED Panel Pros and Cons

Due to its approach to color and brightness, OLEDs have great contrast ratios. There’s no need to block a backlight, so there’s no worries about light bleeding through. Blacks are very black, and colors look great. OLEDs can also strobe, or flash off and on quickly to lower persistence. They can also use a trick called rolling scan.This turns blocks of the screen on and off one at a time, from top to bottom in a roll. This is all done as the image is sent to the screen, which cuts down on persistence blur a lot. This is why every major VR headset that can afford it uses OLED panels today.

OLEDs can even be flexible, so look for them to show up in tomorrow’s promised bendable and foldable phones and tablets.

Unfortunately, that’s where the advantages of OLED end. Refresh rates of OLED panels have never surpassed about 90Hz. And they’re quite expensive. A large part of that $1,000 iPhone X price is due to its OLED display. The current molecules used in OLEDs also degrade relatively quickly over time, especially those used for the color blue , making the screen less and less bright.

OLEDs were also supposed to use less power than LCDs, but newer, giant OLED molecules that take less voltage to turn on have yet to appear. And while molecules covering the colors of the P3 HDR gamut are out today, those covering the larger BT.2020 gamut have yet to be found commercially. So OLEDs, while once promising and seemingly the future, have yet to live up to that promise.

MicroLED: The Future?

A relevant question: If our fastest gaming displays are 240Hz TN panels now, just how fast do we need to go anyway? Well, a 2015 study places maximum human perception at 500Hz . So from that perspective, we’re halfway there. But that’s halfway there with today’s HDR, and not in lightfield 3D , or other possible advancements. And mobile devices could always use displays that take up less power.

In other words, in order to get fancy 3D effects, or much higher brightness, or any other desirable features, a different, new type of panel may be required. MicroLED tech is one such technology; think of it as OLED without the organic part and with the potential to improve contrast, response times and energy usage over standard LED panels. If you want to know more you can go here , but the real takeaway is that MicroLEDs work almost exactly like OLEDs.

Samsung , LG and Apple are currently researching MicroLEDs, but only time will tell if it becomes a popular standard.

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  • RAZ3RX Can someone elaborate on the little note about the HDR colorspaces? My LG OLED acquired nearly 2 years ago has Dolby Vision and HDR10 capability. Both of which, if I recall correctly, exceed the BT.2020 spectrum? Also, where is the comparisons of HDR technology in all this? It is only mentioned in the OLED section. The brightness of each technology has a significant impact on the panel being able to pass an HDR standard, as there is the brightness per pixel requirements. Reply
  • The author should mention that human vision is continuous and we don't see in refresh rates. The 500Hz means that your brain and body went highwire, probably because you are running from something that's about to eat you, and it's not possible to sustain it for a prolonged period of time. Seeing how human vision works it just shows that spending millions dollars on marketing is indeed worth it. The facts don't matter, they said it makes one better, so it must be so. Reply
  • BryanFRitt "Humans perceive flicker artifacts at 500?Hz" Skip 500Hz and go for positive integer multiples of 600Hz since 600Hz matches nicely as a multiple of most video sources factor(600)=2^3 * 3^1 * 5^2 15*40=600, 24*25=600, 25*24=600, 30*20=600, 50*12=600, 60*10=600, 100*6=600, 120*5=600, ... oh wait... "several viewers reported visibility of flicker artifacts at over 800?Hz" might have to go for 1200Hz now..., or if you believe in doing everything at least 2x just to be sure then 2400Hz. Anyway the true question is always "is the difference worth the cost?", not can it be measured that you can see the difference in some way, although this knowledge can be helpful in determining rather or not "the difference worth the cost". Reply
  • rantoc Choosing an LCD Panel... You mean "Choose PC or Console" up there with Ideal Image vs Blurred mess? =P Reply
  • NinjaNerd56 I have an LG LED UHD set (55) in the bedroom, connected to an Apple TV 4K and TiVo Bolt 4K DVR. Looks good...calibration is close to the suggested ones at for this set. OTOH, I have a new Sony A8F OLED set (65) in the living room home theatre setup, also with an Apple TV and TiVo box as well as a Sony BR player. The Sony replaced a Panasonic VT60 plasma set recently...and is stupidly good. Again, followed MOST of the suggestions from and a couple of others, and it is the best TV I’ve ever owned. I have an AOC IPS display (27) for my PCs (KVM setup) and while only 1080P, it looks quite nice married to a GTX1060 on my main gaming tower. All have their merits. For pure movie/TV content, the Sony is the clear choice and winner. For everything else...I don’t much care. I think my next monitor will be either OLED or microLED...30-34 inch. LED is just “nice, but...” or as I like to say, “For a fat girl, you don’t sweat much, do ya?” Reply
  • Dantte MicroLED... First, lets define what is a "MicroLED", and no, your WIKI that you linked does it no justice. LED displays exist today and are commercially available. Planar has one of the smallest pitch displays at .7mm, and many others exist. Is this what you mean by "MicroLED", if not, when does it become "Micro..."? Reply
21267405 said: I think my next monitor will be either OLED or microLED...30-34 inch.
  • guadalajara296 Agree on the burn-in Reply
  • dabeargrowls I love my OLED. I can never go back to anything else after experiencing it. Its on my Alienware 13R3 laptop. Yes, the screen is small compared to other but man its so awesome. As for 90hz max... ohh well. Just remember with the current HDMI standard that 99.9% of us have the max you get is 60FPS in UHD. (HDMI limitations, not the TV or the card) Reply
  • gasaraki This article is not that well written with some inaccurate info. Reply
  • View All 15 Comments

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Classroom Display Boards: The Pros and Cons

types of presentation boards

Classroom displays are a wonderful way to liven up a classroom, allowing you to display children’s work for everyone to see.

Classroom display boards have been an integral part of schools for many years, allowing teachers to create a creative, encouraging classroom environment. However, classroom display boards also have their drawbacks – from being too distracting to creating confusion among students. The following infographic explores the pros and cons of classroom display boards, helping to establish whether or not they could be of use in your classroom.

The Different Types of Display Boards

Display boards can be categorized into several different types, including:

  • Child Created Bulletin Boards
  • Decorative Bulletin Boards
  • Conceptual Bulletin Boards
  • Interactive Bulletin Boards

The type of bulletin board you choose can depend on a variety of different factors, including the age of the children and the primary subject taught in a classroom.

The Pros and Cons of Classroom Display Boards  

If you’re considering installing some display boards in your classroom, you might be interested to learn about the pros and cons.

Classroom display boards are a great way to get your students engaged, excited and working together, helping to maximize learning and personal skills. Additionally, display boards are a great learning implement for children who are visual learners, as it helps them to visualize exactly what is being told to them. Finally, one of the greatest advantages of classroom display boards is that students will begin to take even greater pride over their work with the incentive of having it displayed for all to see.

However, displaying work on the wall can leave some children feeling as though they’re not as good as other students, potentially knocking their confidence. Equally, students might get distracted by the boards around the room, leading them to fall behind in certain lessons. This is also the case if the classroom display board appears cluttered and can also lead to confusion among students.

Overall, classroom display boards can make an excellent addition to any classroom. Not only do they encourage visual learning and interactive lessons, but they also help children to develop their personal skills and harness their creativity.


This first appeared here .

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Display Boards

Our large range of cost effective display boards are perfect for use at exhibitions, events & trade shows.

Folding Display Boards

Folding Display Boards are a fantastic double-sided, lightweight yet highly portable display system ideal for all your display needs.

Panel & Pole Display Boards

Our pole and panel kits are perfect to use as a freestanding display to showcase information at events, conferences, offices and retail spaces

Jumbo Display Boards

Our Jumbo Display Boards are ideal for creating partitions and dividers in a range of different settings and we offer a range with wheels making it extremely portable.

Tabletop Display Boards

Tabletop Display Boards are a lightweight display stand perfect for displaying your company information at events, exhibitions and trade shows.

Display Board Accessories

Our range of display board accessories features lighting, additional header panels and stylish circular bases to add a professional touch to your display system.

Choosing the Right Portable Display Boards | Display Boards Guide

Types of display boards.

Making sure you’ve got the perfect option for any event or space, we’ve built a wide range of high-quality, portable display free-standing and table top display boards . In a selection of colours to suit your branding, choose from concertina screens and room partitions or simple display panels to sit on any chosen surface. Crafted in high-quality materials and finished with loop Nylon fabric covering each panel, you can create a customised display from our range of display boards that can easily be used time and time again. Some display board designs also include a coordinating carry bag.

Why choose an ExpoCart exhibition display board? We’ve got a display board option to suit every brand and event. Not only will we always try to price match if you find the same display board at a cheaper price elsewhere, but we guarantee the best quality for exhibition display materials that you’ll use for years to come.

Our range of folding display panel systems lets you create the backdrop you need for any event, space or trade show. Starting with smaller configurations and moving into large-scale systems, the range keeps prices affordable which means you can mix and match to create your ideal exhibition display kit.

Designed to be light-weight yet sturdy and easy to transport, choose from smaller tabletop folding displays with included carry bag, small free-standing kits or large concertina display screens. Depending on the display board you select, choose from either PVC or aluminium frames with choices in grey and black. We’ve made coordinating with your branding easier than ever by offering a range of loop Nylon fabric colours, including black, grey, red, blue, gunmetal and green.

Choose from 4 to 10-panel options to suit your needs and find configurations that include anything from additional header space to wheels for even easier transportation on our biggest designs.

It’s all in the name with our fantastic collection of panel and pole exhibition display boards. The perfect way to showcase information and promotional materials at any event, this type of display stand is offered in 4 to 10-panel kits, giving you size options to suit any space.

When choosing a panel and pole display board, you have the freedom of selection both horizontal and vertical panel orientations for landscape and portrait promotional materials. You can also choose between grey and black frameworks and a wide range of colour loop Nylon fabric colours to match perfectly with your branding and logo.

Crafted with a durable PVC framework, take advantage of the double-sided panels. To assemble, simply screw the poles into the frames and clip the panels into place for a professional display unit, assembled in minutes.

Need something with a little extra impact? Or need something professional to use as room dividers? Why not opt for one of our jumbo display board packages to showcase your promotional material while making the best use of any space, large or small.

Choose between 3 and 7-panel options for a size that suits your space. With a selection of heights from 1500mm to 1800mm, choose a simple 3-panel, free-standing display board or opt for our largest concertina screens design to divide a full room or large exhibition space.

Crafted in durable, yet light-weight black or grey PVC, the framework is easy to assemble and light enough to carry and transport with ease making even our jumbo display board kits more versatile than ever. With a wide selection of loop Nylon fabric colours, you can now coordinate your display boards with your company branding and colour palettes. The perfect sales team kit and great for use as room partitions.

A fantastic solution for a wide range of uses, our tabletop display boards are simple, easy to carry and transport and versatile to use again and again. Crafted in our durable, hard-wearing and light-weight PVC or aluminium frameworks, choose between grey and black finishes in two different size kits, Junior or Senior.

This hinged display stands folding kit is the perfect option for quick displays on-the-go. Complete with a carry bag for easy transport, simply fold out the panels, add to your table display surface and you’re ready to showcase your posters, leaflets and other promotional materials.

Keep your display stands in line with the rest of your branding by benefitting from our range of Nylon fabric colour options. From classic black and neutral grey to bright and bold red or blue, select the perfect option to coordinate with the rest of your exhibition or office materials. All options are pin and Velcro-friendly for quick and easy displaying, easily packed into a smart carry bag.

Once you’ve decided which folding display boards are right for your brand, you need to make sure you have the accessories to make the most of your choice. From lighting to alternative base options for your display stands, browse the ExpoCart selection of display board accessories to make sure you have everything you need for your exhibition event.

Lighting can make all the difference to a portable display stand no matter where it’s being used. Highlight specific areas of your display or simply use lighting to draw attention to the entire stand with our simple, clip-on lighting. Our LED spotlight comes complete with a 3m lead and UK or Euro plug. With a 360-degree adjustable head, simply use the attached clamp to secure the light to the top or side of your panel display and direct the light as you wish for the perfect finishing touch to your display stands.

Change the look of your free-standing panel displays and switch up the bases with our optional circular bases in either grey or black finishes.

Make sure you can attach all your promotional materials to your panel displays once you’ve arrived at your event space with our must-have hook and loop tape. With a powerful adhesive backing, simply attach the hook and loop tape to the back of your posters and materials and attach them to the Nylon loop fabric on the panels for customised display stands with a professional finish.

Why Choose a Foldable Boards Display?

There are so many advantages of choosing to use a choice from our range of displays. From the ease of transport to our display boards’ versatility, take a look at some of the benefits of opting for a portable, foldable display.

  • Light-weight
  • Easy to transport
  • Easy storage
  • High-quality loop Nylon fabric for hook fasteners
  • Full display set-up
  • Robust materials
  • Easy to assemble
  • For use with Velcro and pins
  • Excellent sales team kit
  • Colour-fast and hard-wearing Nylon fabric

Where to Use Folding Display Boards

Because of their versatility, standing display boards and display panels can be used time and time again by your sales team for anything from a trade show to simple office information boards. Most of our ExpoCart customers use our folding display boards in one of the below ways.

Exhibition Display Boards

Whether you need extra wall space to showcase your promotional materials at an exhibition or tradeshow or you’re looking for a versatile way to use room dividers, our standing display boards are the ideal solution for exhibition boards.

Conference Display Boards

No matter how large or small your conference or trade show space may be, a high quality free standing or table top display allows you to create a branded area for your business, on-the-go.

Presentation Display Boards

Use display stands to back up a presentation and create a professional backdrop whether you’re in the office, presenting to a new sales team elsewhere or presenting at trade shows.

Corporate Office Display Boards

Great for use within the office or in communal spaces, such as reception and staff areas, our free standing graphic design display boards let you switch and change your portable display as often as you need to keep your team updated and in the know.

School Display Boards

Use an exhibition display board or display stand to replace a cork board or whiteboards in schools as the perfect alternative for portable display notice boards in around classrooms. Velcro friendly designs make the display boards easy to personalise and change day after day.

Browse the range of display boards today to decide which boards display kit is right for your business. Contact us if you need any help at all.

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Blog Beginner Guides 8 Types of Presentations You Should Know [+Examples & Tips]

8 Types of Presentations You Should Know [+Examples & Tips]

Written by: Krystle Wong Aug 11, 2023

Types of Presentation

From persuasive pitches that influence opinions to instructional demonstrations that teach skills, the different types of presentations serve a unique purpose, tailored to specific objectives and audiences.

Presentations that are tailored to its objectives and audiences are more engaging and memorable. They capture attention, maintain interest and leave a lasting impression. 

Don’t worry if you’re no designer —  Whether you need data-driven visuals, persuasive graphics or engaging design elements, Venngage can empower you to craft presentations that stand out and effectively convey your message.

Venngage’s intuitive drag-and-drop interface, extensive presentation template library and customizable design options make it a valuable tool for creating slides that align with your specific goals and target audience. 

Click to jump ahead:

8 Different types of presentations every presenter must know

How do i choose the right type of presentation for my topic or audience, types of presentation faq, 5 steps to create a presentation with venngage .

types of presentation boards

When it comes to presentations, versatility is the name of the game. Having a variety of presentation styles up your sleeve can make a world of difference in keeping your audience engaged. Here are 8 essential presentation types that every presenter should be well-acquainted with:

1. Informative presentation

Ever sat through a presentation that left you feeling enlightened? That’s the power of an informative presentation. 

This presentation style is all about sharing knowledge and shedding light on a particular topic. Whether you’re diving into the depths of quantum physics or explaining the intricacies of the latest social media trends, informative presentations aim to increase the audience’s understanding.

When delivering an informative presentation, simplify complex topics with clear visuals and relatable examples. Organize your content logically, starting with the basics and gradually delving deeper and always remember to keep jargon to a minimum and encourage questions for clarity.

Academic presentations and research presentations are great examples of informative presentations. An effective academic presentation involves having clear structure, credible evidence, engaging delivery and supporting visuals. Provide context to emphasize the topic’s significance, practice to perfect timing, and be ready to address anticipated questions. 

types of presentation boards

2. Persuasive presentation

If you’ve ever been swayed by a passionate speaker armed with compelling arguments, you’ve experienced a persuasive presentation . 

This type of presentation is like a verbal tug-of-war, aiming to convince the audience to see things from a specific perspective. Expect to encounter solid evidence, logical reasoning and a dash of emotional appeal.

With persuasive presentations, it’s important to know your audience inside out and tailor your message to their interests and concerns. Craft a compelling narrative with a strong opening, a solid argument and a memorable closing. Additionally, use visuals strategically to enhance your points.

Examples of persuasive presentations include presentations for environmental conservations, policy change, social issues and more. Here are some engaging presentation templates you can use to get started with: 

types of presentation boards

3. Demonstration or how-to presentation

A Demonstration or How-To Presentation is a type of presentation where the speaker showcases a process, technique, or procedure step by step, providing the audience with clear instructions on how to replicate the demonstrated action. 

A demonstrative presentation is particularly useful when teaching practical skills or showing how something is done in a hands-on manner.

These presentations are commonly used in various settings, including educational workshops, training sessions, cooking classes, DIY tutorials, technology demonstrations and more. Designing creative slides for your how-to presentations can heighten engagement and foster better information retention. 

Speakers can also consider breaking down the process into manageable steps, using visual aids, props and sometimes even live demonstrations to illustrate each step. The key is to provide clear and concise instructions, engage the audience with interactive elements and address any questions that may arise during the presentation.

types of presentation boards

4. Training or instructional presentation

Training presentations are geared towards imparting practical skills, procedures or concepts — think of this as the more focused cousin of the demonstration presentation. 

Whether you’re teaching a group of new employees the ins and outs of a software or enlightening budding chefs on the art of soufflé-making, training presentations are all about turning novices into experts.

To maximize the impact of your training or instructional presentation, break down complex concepts into digestible segments. Consider using real-life examples to illustrate each point and create a connection. 

You can also create an interactive presentation by incorporating elements like quizzes or group activities to reinforce understanding.

types of presentation boards

5. Sales presentation

Sales presentations are one of the many types of business presentations and the bread and butter of businesses looking to woo potential clients or customers. With a sprinkle of charm and a dash of persuasion, these presentations showcase products, services or ideas with one end goal in mind: sealing the deal.

A successful sales presentation often has key characteristics such as a clear value proposition, strong storytelling, confidence and a compelling call to action. Hence, when presenting to your clients or stakeholders, focus on benefits rather than just features. 

Anticipate and address potential objections before they arise and use storytelling to showcase how your offering solves a specific problem for your audience. Utilizing visual aids is also a great way to make your points stand out and stay memorable.

A sales presentation can be used to promote service offerings, product launches or even consultancy proposals that outline the expertise and industry experience of a business. Here are some template examples you can use for your next sales presentation:

types of presentation boards

6. Pitch presentation

Pitch presentations are your ticket to garnering the interest and support of potential investors, partners or stakeholders. Think of your pitch deck as your chance to paint a vivid picture of your business idea or proposal and secure the resources you need to bring it to life. 

Business presentations aside, individuals can also create a portfolio presentation to showcase their skills, experience and achievements to potential clients, employers or investors. 

Craft a concise and compelling narrative. Clearly define the problem your idea solves and how it stands out in the market. Anticipate questions and practice your answers. Project confidence and passion for your idea.

types of presentation boards

7. Motivational or inspirational presentation

Feeling the need for a morale boost? That’s where motivational presentations step in. These talks are designed to uplift and inspire, often featuring personal anecdotes, heartwarming stories and a generous serving of encouragement.

Form a connection with your audience by sharing personal stories that resonate with your message. Use a storytelling style with relatable anecdotes and powerful metaphors to create an emotional connection. Keep the energy high and wrap up your inspirational presentations with a clear call to action.

Inspirational talks and leadership presentations aside, a motivational or inspirational presentation can also be a simple presentation aimed at boosting confidence, a motivational speech focused on embracing change and more.

types of presentation boards

8. Status or progress report presentation

Projects and businesses are like living organisms, constantly evolving and changing. Status or progress report presentations keep everyone in the loop by providing updates on achievements, challenges and future plans. It’s like a GPS for your team, ensuring everyone stays on track.

Be transparent about achievements, challenges and future plans. Utilize infographics, charts and diagrams to present your data visually and simplify information. By visually representing data, it becomes easier to identify trends, make predictions and strategize based on evidence.

types of presentation boards

Now that you’ve learned about the different types of presentation methods and how to use them, you’re on the right track to creating a good presentation that can boost your confidence and enhance your presentation skills . 

Selecting the most suitable presentation style is akin to choosing the right outfit for an occasion – it greatly influences how your message is perceived. Here’s a more detailed guide to help you make that crucial decision:

1. Define your objectives

Begin by clarifying your presentation’s goals. Are you aiming to educate, persuade, motivate, train or perhaps sell a concept? Your objectives will guide you to the most suitable presentation type. 

For instance, if you’re aiming to inform, an informative presentation would be a natural fit. On the other hand, a persuasive presentation suits the goal of swaying opinions.

2. Know your audience

Regardless if you’re giving an in-person or a virtual presentation — delve into the characteristics of your audience. Consider factors like their expertise level, familiarity with the topic, interests and expectations. 

If your audience consists of professionals in your field, a more technical presentation might be suitable. However, if your audience is diverse and includes newcomers, an approachable and engaging style might work better.

types of presentation boards

3. Analyze your content

Reflect on the content you intend to present. Is it data-heavy, rich in personal stories or focused on practical skills? Different presentation styles serve different content types. 

For data-driven content, an informative or instructional presentation might work best. For emotional stories, a motivational presentation could be a compelling choice.

4. Consider time constraints

Evaluate the time you have at your disposal. If your presentation needs to be concise due to time limitations, opt for a presentation style that allows you to convey your key points effectively within the available timeframe. A pitch presentation, for example, often requires delivering impactful information within a short span.

5. Leverage visuals

Visual aids are powerful tools in presentations. Consider whether your content would benefit from visual representation. If your PowerPoint presentations involve step-by-step instructions or demonstrations, a how-to presentation with clear visuals would be advantageous. Conversely, if your content is more conceptual, a motivational presentation could rely more on spoken words.

types of presentation boards

6. Align with the setting

Take the presentation environment into account. Are you presenting in a formal business setting, a casual workshop or a conference? Your setting can influence the level of formality and interactivity in your presentation. For instance, a demonstration presentation might be ideal for a hands-on workshop, while a persuasive presentation is great for conferences.

7. Gauge audience interaction

Determine the level of audience engagement you want. Interactive presentations work well for training sessions, workshops and small group settings, while informative or persuasive presentations might be more one-sided.

8. Flexibility

Stay open to adjusting your presentation style on the fly. Sometimes, unexpected factors might require a change of presentation style. Be prepared to adjust on the spot if audience engagement or reactions indicate that a different approach would be more effective.

Remember that there is no one-size-fits-all approach, and the best type of presentation may vary depending on the specific situation and your unique communication goals. By carefully considering these factors, you can choose the most effective presentation type to successfully engage and communicate with your audience.

To save time, use a presentation software or check out these presentation design and presentation background guides to create a presentation that stands out.    

types of presentation boards

What are some effective ways to begin and end a presentation?

Capture your audience’s attention from the start of your presentation by using a surprising statistic, a compelling story or a thought-provoking question related to your topic. 

To conclude your presentation , summarize your main points, reinforce your key message and leave a lasting impression with a powerful call to action or a memorable quote that resonates with your presentation’s theme.

How can I make my presentation more engaging and interactive?

To create an engaging and interactive presentation for your audience, incorporate visual elements such as images, graphs and videos to illustrate your points visually. Share relatable anecdotes or real-life examples to create a connection with your audience. 

You can also integrate interactive elements like live polls, open-ended questions or small group discussions to encourage participation and keep your audience actively engaged throughout your presentation.

Which types of presentations require special markings

Some presentation types require special markings such as how sales presentations require persuasive techniques like emphasizing benefits, addressing objections and using compelling visuals to showcase products or services. 

Demonstrations and how-to presentations on the other hand require clear markings for each step, ensuring the audience can follow along seamlessly. 

That aside, pitch presentations require highlighting unique selling points, market potential and the competitive edge of your idea, making it stand out to potential investors or partners.

Need some inspiration on how to make a presentation that will captivate an audience? Here are 120+ presentation ideas to help you get started. 

Creating a stunning and impactful presentation with Venngage is a breeze. Whether you’re crafting a business pitch, a training presentation or any other type of presentation, follow these five steps to create a professional presentation that stands out:

  • Sign up and log in to Venngage to access the editor.
  • Choose a presentation template that matches your topic or style.
  • Customize content, colors, fonts, and background to personalize your presentation.
  • Add images, icons, and charts to enhancevisual style and clarity.
  • Save, export, and share your presentation as PDF or PNG files, or use Venngage’s Presentation Mode for online showcasing.

In the realm of presentations, understanding the different types of presentation formats is like having a versatile set of tools that empower you to craft compelling narratives for every occasion.

Remember, the key to a successful presentation lies not only in the content you deliver but also in the way you connect with your audience. Whether you’re informing, persuading or entertaining, tailoring your approach to the specific type of presentation you’re delivering can make all the difference.

Presentations are a powerful tool, and with practice and dedication (and a little help from Venngage), you’ll find yourself becoming a presentation pro in no time. Now, let’s get started and customize your next presentation!

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