top of page
people watching show

Our Meeting Types

In this arena of intellectual dynamism, attendees not only witness the future of their industries being shaped but also participate actively in its creation.

Our Meeting Types

The Master's Conference is a powerhouse of intellectual stimulation, where ideas don't just emerge; they ignite. It's a place where industry leaders and visionaries come together to challenge the status quo and drive real change. Each session is a deep dive into the latest trends and innovations, offering not just information, but inspiration. Here, you're not just a participant; you're a catalyst in a dynamic exchange of knowledge that shapes the future of your field. This conference isn't just an event; it's a turning point for your professional growth and understanding.

 

In this arena, the brightest minds in various industries engage in straightforward, thought-provoking discussions, cutting through the noise to address the core of pressing issues. Here, each presentation and panel is meticulously co-crafted to provoke thought, inspire action, and foster innovation. Attendees leave not only with enhanced knowledge but also with a sharpened perspective, ready to apply what they've learned to make tangible impacts in their fields. The Master's Conference is where leaders come not just to learn, but to transform ideas into reality.

Colloquium:
This term indicates both a traditional conference and a conversational seminar. Colloquia tend to privilege the aspect of debate.

 

Conference:
The most general term to indicate a meeting for discussion - most commonly adopted by associations and organizations for their regular meetings. It is usually associated with the most traditional type of presentation, that is, papers followed by questions.

 

Conference break-out panel:
A smaller, more focused session within a larger conference. It typically involves a subset of conference attendees breaking away from the main event to engage in more specialized discussions on specific topics. These panels are often led by experts or facilitators and allow for a more interactive and intimate setting compared to the larger conference proceedings. Break-out panels are designed to facilitate in-depth exploration of niche subjects, encourage active participation, and foster closer networking among participants with similar interests. These sessions are valuable for attendees looking to delve deeper into particular aspects of the conference theme, exchange ideas, and gain insights from targeted discussions and peer-to-peer learning.

 

Fireside Chat:
An event where speakers and moderators engage in informal and interactive conversations with the audience.

 

Formal Debate:
A type of discussion or contest where two sides present their arguments for or against a specific topic or resolution. A formal debate follows certain rules and procedures that are agreed upon beforehand. A formal debate may also have judges who evaluate the quality of the evidence and arguments and the performance of the debaters.

 

Conferences:

These are events where participants physically gather in a location to interact and exchange ideas. In-person conferences offer more opportunities for networking, socializing, and feedback.

 

Moderated Discussion Panel:
A format often used in our conferences and seminars where a group of experts discusses a specific topic in front of an audience. The discussion is led by a moderator who guides the conversation, ensuring that it stays on topic and that each panelist has an opportunity to speak. The moderator introduces the panelists, poses questions, and facilitates dialogue, sometimes incorporating questions from the audience. This setup allows for a diverse range of perspectives on the subject matter, as each panelist brings their own expertise and viewpoint to the discussion. The goal is to provide an informative, balanced, and engaging exploration of the topic, fostering learning and exchange of ideas among both the panelists and the audience.

 

Roundtable:
The roundness of the table clearly symbolizes the equality of all participants. Each of them will have the same right to take the floor. Roundtables commonly bring together academics who usually are invited as key-note speakers. Discussion nevertheless plays the leading role in this kind of meeting.

 

Seminar:
The first meaning of this term refers to a group of students studying under a professor with each doing research and all exchanging results through reports and discussions. Its second definition: 'debating special issues' preserves the conversational character of the term 'seminar'.

 

Symposium:
A symposium is a type of event where a group of people meet to discuss a specific topic or subject. Usually, a symposium involves several speakers who present their opinions or research on the topic, followed by a question-and-answer session with the audience. A symposium thus has a slightly more informal character than a conference.

 

Workshop:
Taken from the language of manufacturing, the term workshop indicates a brief intensive educational program for a small group of people that focuses on techniques and skills in a particular field. In academia, it is adopted to describe meetings reserved for small groups of specialists who come together for concerted activities or discussion.

 ​

Exhibitions:

Showcasing cutting-edge technologies, products, and services that are driving change and offering sustainable solutions.

 

Think Tanks:

Small group discussions aimed at generating actionable ideas and strategies to tackle specific global challenges.

Our Venue Types

In-person conferences:

These are events where participants physically gather in a location to interact and exchange ideas.  In-person conferences offer more opportunities for networking, socializing, and feedback, but they also require more planning, logistics, and costs.

 

Virtual conferences:

These are events where participants connect online using our conference management software or platform. Virtual conferences offer more accessibility, flexibility, and sustainability, but they also require more technology, moderation, and engagement.

 

Hybrid conferences: These are events where some participants attend in person and some attend online. Hybrid conferences offer the best of both worlds, but they also require more coordination, integration, and complexity.

bottom of page