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Public speaking is speaking to a group of people in a structured, deliberate manner intended to inform, influence, or entertain the listeners.
The sender or originator of the message
The content or signal that the source/ sender gives to the receiver.
The listener or audience that interprets the message.
The sense (eyes, ears, nose, mouth, body) used to send a message. More than one sense can be used to send a message.
The time, setting, or situation in which communication occurs.
Anything audible that gets in the way of the message.
The reactions of the listener to the source. Listeners give feedback through comments, facial expressions, and body movements.
The materials used to support a speaker's ideas. The three major kinds of supporting materials are: examples, statistics, and testimony.
The loudness or softness of the speaker's voice
Making your voice loud enough that the person in the back of the room can hear you.
The speed at which you speak
Changes in a speaker's rate, pitch, and volume that give the voice variety and expressiveness
Talking with the same voice (opposite of vocal variety/ inflection)
How clearly you speak
A temporary stop or rest
Distracting words that fill pauses in speaking Examples include: Um, uh, and like
One or more motions or positions of the muscles in the skin These movements show the emotional state of the individual to observers. A form of nonverbal communication
Looking people in the eye A form of nonverbal communication
Motions of a speaker's hands or arms during a speech
Communication based on a person's use of voice and body, rather than on the use of words
A speech done without preparing beforehand
Anxiety over the prospect of giving a speech in front of an audience
Stephen E. Lucas C H A P T E R McGraw-Hill © 2007 Stephen E. Lucas. All rights reserved. 12 Delivery.
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