However, there was differences of opinion on this:
Apparently one judge scolded him and told author it was inappropriate.
I think the title is awesome and the judge is being a sourpuss. What do you think? Have your say in the comments!
And we have a second contender this month for best poster title! Paul Coxon wrote:
I learned if you want people to talk you about your conference poster, give it a bold/intriguing title.
When I ask someone with a beautiful poster at a conference how they made it, a high percentage of the time, the answer is, “Adobe Illustrator.” It’s powerful, but not easy to learn. Gary Poore has a guide to how to make line drawings in Illustrator here.
This is a fascinating discussion of sound effects in comics, where “catch” can be a word or a sound effect:
(S)ound effects are loaded with more information than just what a thing sounds like. ... they can often clarify the events in a panel by enhancing an action that is hard to capture in a still image. A sound might suggest degree or severity, for example, of an impact.
Emilio Bruna shared this interesting variation on a poster from grad student Christa Roberts:
It’s a good reminder that in a poster session, there are few rules!
A review of how decisions about typesetting can make text more readable, particularly for dyslexics. The two big take-aways: make the letters bigger and the lines shorter. Hat tip to Chris Atherton.