For Seldin Symposium Posters

  • Posters (Powerpoint files only) should be submitted in by end of day May 7, 2020.
  • Upload poster files for printing to OneDrive. Login with your UTSW username with “” added to the end. For example, if your UTSW username is S123456, your username is . Enter your password, which is your UTSW password (S******).
  • Occasionally, this link does not work. If you cannot get it to work, simply upload your poster to your own OneDrive (UT or PHHS) and press the share button. Share this poster to "." She will then get it to the proper location. 
  • Please put logos of all institutions involved in your poster when applicable.
  • These posters will be used during the Virtual Symposium. You will explain your poster for 10 minutes and talk questions from the judges. You do not need to prepare any additional presentations. 

For General Poster Printing

  • Please send an email at least a week in advance to inform me of your upcoming poster.
  • You do not need to provide a file at this time. This is only to ensure that there will not be any time conflicts when you are ready for your poster to be printed.
  • Submit your poster by email or OneDrive when you have if finalized. 
  • Poster proofs (11in. x17in.) will be provided if requested.
  • There is normally 1 day turn around time for printing.
Contact: Beni Stewart
Phone: 214-648-2076
Location: K1.900

How to format a poster with powerpoint

Sample Poster Simensions

Powerpoint will only allow a maximum width or height of 56 inches. If you need a larger size you can get around this by creating a poster half the size of the final output size. For instance, if you need a poster that's final size is 42 by 60 inches, then in page setup set the size to 21 x 30.

Popular Poster Sizes

Height (inches)Width (inches)
36 48
36 56
36 60
36 66
36 72
42 48
42 56
42 60
42 66
42 72


Poster Tips

Want to make your graphs a little more legible and easier to grasp the information you are trying to convey, try naked data.

Tabular data may be necessary to get your point across but too much styling can make them less clear. Less is more.