Think about how to best give a succinct, two-minute demonstration of your product. This will require a brief pitch that describes the motivation/problem and your solution, as well as some hands-on demonstration of your device's capabilities.
A good demo may require props. Think carefully about what kind of props you will have to bring in.
You may have to distort time if your product would only be used sporadically, or simulate different conditions. This may involve playing back recordings of sensor data or having hooks in your application to manually switch between different modes. You may need previously recorded data so users don't see an "empty" application.
We will give you a table, an easel for your poster and a power strip that you'll have to share with one or two other teams. Prepare to bring additional power strips or any other equipment you may need.
Remember to charge your batteries and think about a contingency plan if you run out of juice.
A full room with many laptops and devices presents a challenging environment for wireless networking. Test that your device can get on the Berkeley network in Jacobs Hall if you are using WiFi, and have a contingency plan (e.g. your own router, connect through laptop or smartphone WiFi hotspot, have offline mode).
Can't change a rubric once you've started using it.
In order to create video or audio recordings your computer needs to be
webcam-enabled. If you don't have a webcam on your computer, you can still
record audio-only messages by first installing the Google Video Chat