What are you all talking about?

Of what you are doing, of something you have read, of something fun/stimulating that has to do with computer science.

Who can follow the seminars?

It is not necessary to be ISISLab undergraduate student or to request the thesis in ISISLab to follow the seminars. If you wish, you can also request registration in the mailing list of the laboratory to be updated, weekly, of the seminars.

Will I have to do seminars as well?

The answer (if you are an ISISLab student) is "Certainly!". Holding (different) seminars help you learn how to present your work most effectively and allows you to improve communication with others. Furthermore, it serves as a preparation for future job interviews: very often one of the typical questions is "What did you do in the thesis?", Simply because it counts as a subject of your choice, which is very dangerous because we expect the best that the candidate can offer since he chooses the topic by yourself.

How many seminars will I have to hold?

Each undergraduate usually holds 2-3 seminars and each of them has a different goal. The first seminar, usually, concerns the technology/problem it is facing; the second begins to describe the solution being adopted, while the third (conclusive) describes the results obtained.

What are the mistakes to avoid?

Here is a list of typical seminar errors that are simply collected so that you can avoid annoying interruptions (on my part!) whenever you do them.

Is the short seminar in the graduation session different from what I hold in ISISLab?

Sure! It has a very different cut and requires extreme care to achieve the goal: to present your work in a very short time so that it is appreciated by the entire commission. Check out the tips on the short seminars that are available.