Group presentations require members to navigate many of the logistics of their presentation. While it is easier for a group to assign each member, create a five-minute segment, and then move from person to person, it is certainly not the most attractive method. The creation of a master`s presentation and the subsequent assignment of individual speakers create a more fluid and dynamic presentation and allow everyone to become familiar with the content, which can help if a person does not show up for the presentation and during the question-and-answer section. Once the content of the presentation is complete, you will find introductions, transitions, visual tools and the use of time and space (Stanton, 2012). With respect to introductions, you should know if a person is presenting all the speakers at the beginning, whether the speakers will show up at the beginning, or whether the introductions will take place during the presentation. When it comes to transitions, make sure that each person has included in their speeches when presentation tasks move from person to person. Visual aids can cause hiccups in a group presentation if they are not commonly integrated. Practicing with visual aids and controlling a person can help prevent this. Do you know how long your presentation lasts, and you know how you will use the space. Speakers need to know how long the entire presentation will last and how long each should be per segment, so that everyone can share responsibility for time deductions. Also consider the size and layout of the presentation area. They don`t want the animators to be surrounded in a corner until it`s their turn to talk or be trapped behind furniture when it`s their turn. In each of these cases, a person from a culture who works in a different group of people with a different cultural vocation could adapt to the expectations of the host culture, particularly if that person has a high level of intercultural communication (ICC) competence.
In addition, people with high CCI can also adapt to a member of the group with a different cultural orientation than the host culture. Although these cultural orientations are linked to values that influence our communication in a fairly consistent way, individuals may have different communication behaviours depending on their individual communication style and situation. In summary, the most important conclusion of the brainstorming literature is that the technology is less effective than expected, because the group members have to do other things in addition to their creativity. However, this does not necessarily mean that brainstorming is not useful overall, and changes in original brainstorming methods have proven to be very effective in producing creative thinking in groups. Techniques that use initial individual thinking, followed by a group debate, are the best approaches for brainstorming and group creativity.