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barry ng
Executive, Academic Development

How are you teaching faculty members in a higher education using Adobe Tools?

I would like to gain some insights and different perspectives on ed tech team and how they deliver and use Adobe tools for their faculty members. Also, how did these Adobe tools become relevant to the students?

Products
  • Acrobat

    The complete PDF solution for working anywhere. (includes desktop, web, and mobile access)

  • Adobe Stock

    Access millions of high-quality creative assets inside your favorite Creative Cloud apps.

  • Adobe Capture CC

    Turn any image into a color theme, vector graphic, brush, and more.

  • Digital Editions

    Optimize your eBook reading experience across desktop and mobile, now with EPUB 3 support.

  • Photoshop

    Editing and compositing for photos, web and mobile app designs, 3D artwork, videos, and more.

  • Story

    Collaborative screenwriting, reporting, and scheduling tools

  • Adobe Captivate

    Create end-to-end eLearning for any device.

  • Digital Publishing Solution

  • Adobe Spark

    Adobe Spark is an easy-to-use tool that helps you turn your ideas into compelling social graphics, web stories, and animated videos

  • Bridge

    Centralized desktop access for all your files and assets.

  • Illustrator

    Create beautiful vector art and illustrations.

  • InDesign

    Craft elegant layouts at your desk or on the go.

  • Adobe Premiere Elements

    Organize, edit, create, and share your videos.

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5 / 5 • 1 Rating

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Mel Wolverson

Posted on 8/9/17 1:44:56 PM Permalink

​We have taught several adobe courses over the years. Photoshop is always the most popular. InDesign and video editing have increased in popularity, while adobe web tools have decreased.

We focus on tools they need for everyday graphic design tasks, so mostly those tools: selections, adjustment panel, layers, and styles for Photoshop.

My advise would be to find out what they need to make most, and teach them skills for those tasks. Then offer special classes for more creative tasks, like painting, as a stress break or advanced course.

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