Justin Hsu
2 years ago
6 changed files with 226 additions and 54 deletions

76website/docs/assignments/presentations.md

53website/docs/assignments/summaries.md

38website/docs/org.md

110website/docs/resources/summarytemplate.tex

2website/docs/schedule/deadlines.md

1website/mkdocs.yml
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# Presentation summaries 



In groups of two you will write up a detailed summary of another group's 

presentation. Please sign up for a report slot by **Monday, September 9**; see 

the [calendar](schedule/lectures.md) for the topic and suggested papers for each 

slot. 



## Summary tips 



 The summary should synthesize the main points in the presentation and inclass 

discussion, filling in gaps or elaborating on unclear points. Do not simply 

transcribe verbatim what everyone said during class. 

 You may have to refer to the source papers to clear up some details, but the 

report should be primarily focused on what was presented: this will be both 

more and less than what was in the original papers. These are not paper 

summaries; they are presentation summaries. 

 You will need to take detailed notes, or even make an audio recording. 

 If you have questions, the best time to ask is **during the presentation**. 

 See [here](http://www.cs.columbia.edu/~djhsu/coms6998f17/instructions.html#instructionsforscribe) for more on summaries. 

 See [here](http://www.cs.columbia.edu/~djhsu/coms6998f17/scribe.html) for common things to watch for as you prepare your reports. 



I will then work with you to polish the notes and then upload them to 

Canvassubmit something that you would be proud for your classmates to see! 



## FAQ 



 **When are summaries due?** 



Within **one week** of the presentation, while the details are still fresh in 

your mind. 



 **How should we type up summaries?** 



Notes should be typed up neatly in LaTeX using this 

[template](resources/summarytemplate.tex). You may make additional macros if 

needed, but try to stick to what is there. 



 **How should we turn in summaries?** 



Share your summary with me by sending a link to [ShareLaTeX](sharelatex.com). 

Note that you can work on the summary in some other environment, then copy to 

ShareLaTeX if you prefer. 



 **How long should summaries be?** 



There is no set length, but the summary should be detailed enough for a reader 

to reconstruct most of what happened during the presentation in a fair amount of 

detail. 



 **What should I do if I don't know LaTeX?** 



Try to find a partner who does know LaTeX, or you will need to get up to speed 

with tutorials (e.g., [here](https://www.overleaf.com/learn/latex/Learn_LaTeX_in_30_minutes)). 
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\documentclass[twoside]{article} 

\setlength{\oddsidemargin}{0.25 in} 

\setlength{\evensidemargin}{0.25 in} 

\setlength{\topmargin}{0.6 in} 

\setlength{\textwidth}{6.5 in} 

\setlength{\textheight}{8.5 in} 

\setlength{\headsep}{0.75 in} 

\setlength{\parindent}{0 in} 

\setlength{\parskip}{0.1 in} 



% 

% ADD PACKAGES here: 

% 



\usepackage{amsmath,amsthm,amssymb,amsfonts,graphicx} 



% 

% The following commands set up the lecnum (lecture number) 

% counter and make various numbering schemes work relative 

% to the lecture number. 

% 

\newcounter{lecnum} 

\renewcommand{\thepage}{\thelecnum\arabic{page}} 

\renewcommand{\thesection}{\thelecnum.\arabic{section}} 

\renewcommand{\theequation}{\thelecnum.\arabic{equation}} 

\renewcommand{\thefigure}{\thelecnum.\arabic{figure}} 

\renewcommand{\thetable}{\thelecnum.\arabic{table}} 



% 

% The following macro is used to generate the header. 

% 

\newcommand{\lecture}[4]{% 

\pagestyle{myheadings} 

\thispagestyle{plain} 

\newpage 

\setcounter{lecnum}{#1} 

\setcounter{page}{1} 

\noindent 

\begin{center} 

\framebox{ 

\vbox{\vspace{2mm} \hbox to 6.28in { {\bf CS 763: Security and Privacy in Data Science \hfill Fall 2019} } 

\vspace{4mm} 

\hbox to 6.28in { {\Large \hfill Lecture #1: #2 \hfill} } 

\vspace{2mm} 

\hbox to 6.28in { {\it Lecturer: #3 \hfill Scribes: #4} } 

\vspace{2mm}} 

} 

\end{center} 

\markboth{Lecture #1: #2}{Lecture #1: #2} 

} 



% Use these for theorems, lemmas, proofs, etc. 

\newtheorem{theorem}{Theorem}[lecnum] 

\newtheorem{lemma}[theorem]{Lemma} 

\newtheorem{proposition}[theorem]{Proposition} 

\newtheorem{claim}[theorem]{Claim} 

\newtheorem{corollary}[theorem]{Corollary} 

\newtheorem{definition}[theorem]{Definition} 



%% mathbb 



\newcommand{\BB}{\mathbb{B}} 

\newcommand{\CC}{\mathbb{C}} 

\newcommand{\EE}{\mathbb{E}} 

\newcommand{\FF}{\mathbb{F}} 

\newcommand{\LL}{\mathbb{L}} 

\newcommand{\NN}{\mathbb{N}} 

\newcommand{\PP}{\mathbb{P}} 

\newcommand{\QQ}{\mathbb{Q}} 

\newcommand{\RR}{\mathbb{R}} 

\newcommand{\ZZ}{\mathbb{Z}} 



%% mathcal 



\def\cA{{\cal A}} 

\def\cB{{\cal B}} 

\def\cC{{\cal C}} 

\def\cD{{\cal D}} 

\def\cE{{\cal E}} 

\def\cF{{\cal F}} 

\def\cH{{\cal H}} 

\def\cI{{\cal I}} 

\def\cJ{{\cal J}} 

\def\cK{{\cal K}} 

\def\cL{{\cal L}} 

\def\cM{{\cal M}} 

\def\cN{{\cal N}} 

\def\cO{{\cal O}} 

\def\cP{{\cal P}} 

\def\cQ{{\cal Q}} 

\def\cR{{\cal R}} 

\def\cS{{\cal S}} 

\def\cT{{\cal T}} 

\def\cU{{\cal U}} 

\def\cV{{\cal V}} 

\def\cW{{\cal W}} 

\def\cX{{\cal X}} 

\def\cY{{\cal Y}} 

\def\cZ{{\cal Z}} 



% **** IF YOU WANT TO DEFINE ADDITIONAL MACROS FOR YOURSELF, PUT THEM HERE: 



\begin{document} 

% 

% **** FILL IN THE RIGHT INFO **** 

% 

%\lecture{**LECTURENUMBER**}{**TOPIC**}{**LECTURER**}{**SCRIBE**} 

\lecture{0}{Topic}{Presenters}{Scribes} 



\end{document} 
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