extemporaneous

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When he abandoned his prearranged general subject to speak extemporaneously on a detailed but illuminating aspect, he met what I used to call the 'lift test'--students going from floor to floor discussing the topic heatedly and passionately amongst themselves, which did not happen with many lecturers or every day.
Without practice in developing effective collaboration and communication skills, including the ability to speak extemporaneously and defend positions and answer questions on the spot, graduate-prepared nurses may not be adequately prepared to be successful team players and deliver professional presentations and proposals to management or to stakeholders.
It is, as things go, a relatively easy gig for two men who make their livings speaking extemporaneously about Middle East affairs.
The challenges of such work are perhaps represented best in extemporaneously recorded material that features in approximately five percent of the collection.
After a couple of minutes, stop the speakers and have them immediately start telling the group about their worst airline experiences, best high school memories, favorite Saturday activities, or any other one topic the facilitator chooses that anyone can speak about extemporaneously.
For paediatric patients, Revatio will be available as an extemporaneously prepared oral suspension compounded from Revatio 20 mg tablets and recommended diluents.
This had misled those in the audience into thinking that he was speaking extemporaneously, a skill that is highly regarded in India.
This had misled his audience into thinking that he was speaking extemporaneously, a skill that is highly regarded in India.
There are attorneys who can examine witnesses extemporaneously, without written aids, but their number is small.
In the early church the liturgy was led extemporaneously by the bishop, according to a pattern.
To deliver this strategy, Truman developed a new rhetorical style--speaking extemporaneously from the back of his train, the Ferdinand Magellan.
When she spoke to three hundred fourth- and fifth-graders at the University of Oklahoma last October, she decided to forego the usual keynote lecture behind a lectern; instead, she surrounded herself by the schoolchildren, encouraged them to pose their questions first, and then spoke extemporaneously about the art and craft of "storybooks.