I am interested in flipping some of my elementary/middle school technology content. I teach business and computers in grades 1-12. I am considering flipping some of my content - in particular tutorials that teach students about the various tools and techniques in many Adobe applications. In our district, I know that all students have internet access at home, so it is plausible that the flipped learning model would work for certain types of instruction. There are so many high quality tutorials for learning that it would be a better investment of time to use these for students to watch and learn at home and then practice skills at school. Implementing the flipped classroom model would give students more hands on time learning and practicing the skills with guided help from me when needed. My questions to those of you who teach at the elementary level -- At what grade level have you used the flipped model? What types of materials do you use when flipping the elementary level -- video tutorials, handouts, etc?How do you ensure that students view materials at home?What advice/hints/tips do you a have for a flipping newbie?What Adobe products do you teach at the elementary level? At what grade do you start teaching Adobe products? Thanks for you input. I look forward to the discussion.
- Adobe Premiere Pro
- Adobe Spark
- After Effects
- Photoshop Lightroom
- Experience Design (Beta)
- Adobe AIR
- Animate CC
- Business Catalyst
- Adobe Captivate
- Adobe Capture CC
- Character Animator
- Adobe Comp CC
- Adobe Connect
- Adobe Creative Cloud
- Digital Editions
- Digital Publishing Solution
- Adobe Document Cloud
- Edge Animate
- Edge Inspect
- Edge Reflow
- Flash Builder
- Flash Player
- Adobe Fuse (Preview)
- Illustrator Draw
- Ink & Slide
- Adobe Experience Cloud
- Media Encoder
- Adobe Media Server
- PhoneGap Build
- Photoshop Elements
- Photoshop Fix
- Photoshop Mix
- Photoshop Sketch
- Premiere Clip
- Adobe Premiere Elements
- Adobe Preview CC
- Adobe Scout
- Adobe Sign
- Adobe Stock
Greetings! I'm finally getting our school to switch from our perpetual, 500-seat site license of CS6 Master Collection to CC. Our budget admin is weighing the pros and cons of continuing to provide access to all Adobe products for all students, staff and faculty, due to the increase in cost. Our Ed Tech director is trying to negotiate with Adobe Education about this, but communication has been spotty. We are a 1-to-1 laptop school with a Mac Lab for digital arts classes in electronic music production, video, photo, animation and publication arts. Without access to CC on their PCs, students in those classes are limited to working only during class time and after school. Additionally, other students do use Adobe products provided on their PCs for other classes. I'm wondering how your school does it. What's possible? Is it necessary for kids to use Photoshop, or is there a free product that students can use instead? (Yes, that's a question I was asked. How would you respond???) Thanks!
Learn why creativity is vital in driving student success and how you can promote creativity among students in your classroom. Explore examples of creative classrooms and design your vision of a creative environment using Adobe Photoshop or Lightroom.
Passionate creative. Teacher - English/ Yearbook/ Technology/ Design. Freelance designer. Potter. Reflector of all things philosophical and pedagogical.
I teach a Commercial Photography course to high school juniors and seniors. While I'm really good at giving informal feedback when I'm walking around the classroom and looking over students' shoulders, I'm always looking for ways to give more in depth feedback on digital files without printing out a sheet of paper and writing on it. I've tried all sorts of stuff including making Notes in Photoshop, editing the metadata of photos, turning photos into PDFs and commenting on the side. So far, I have yet to find a method that has felt satisfactory. This year, I'm planning on having students upload their assignments to Canvas (our LMS) and giving grades/writing short pieces of feedback there, but I wanted to check in and see if anyone else that teaches a digital media course has found or created a feedback method that they swear by.
What do you use the Adobe Education Exchange site for the most? What would you consider to be it's best features? What do you think it's missing? How often do you interact with your account? Is it worth being apart of?
This project was designed as a collaboration between Los Gatos High School English teacher Tiffany Hamm and Los Gatos-Saratoga Union High Schools District Technology Integration Specialist Nicole Dalesio. As part of an interdisciplinary Social Justice course, Tiffany and Nicole challenged students to create these striking images to highlight inspirational and historically-significant quotations. Each student created his or her own poster using Adobe Lightroom and Adobe Spark Post. Then, Tiffany and Nicole printed the posters and displayed them around the school campus. The goal was to both assess student learning about content-area themes, and to raise awareness on campus about the importance of social justice. For more information on this project, visit the Adobe Education Exchange.
Hello All! The following resource is something I created and presented during the Adobe Education Leadership Summit 2016 held at the Adobe office in Sydney, Australia. This resource includes a link to my slides and also a link to the video recording of the live presentation. I have recently been quite intrigued by the concept of User Experience Design (UXD) and its possible application in education. As a result, I began conducting some initial research and came across the term Learning/Learner Experience Design (LXD). LX design is the process of designing engaging and meaningful experiences that help to facilitate many types of learning in a human centered way. With the designer's mindset, I have now reimagined my way of thinking about teaching/facilitating and I've been experimenting with different approaches to truly engage and bring value to my users, the student's. These thoughts, ideas and my experiments are explored in my presentation. Feel free to connect with me @misterAOY on Twitter or Instagram or if you'd like to see and learn more!
What type of educational materials/supports do you often feel like you need or lack in the classroom when it comes to educating students with special needs? Video, Visuals, etc...?
Hello everyone, I’m currently a web design/development student, I still have 1 more year until I graduate, however I would like to start gaining some work experience. Being that I’m on my 30’s and that most of my life I’ve worked doing administrative/clerical work, what would be the best advice anyone can give on how to find a job in web design/development with no experience? Does obtaining Adobe certifications help? Many thanks!
* 1966; 1978-1987 Descartes-Gymnasium Neuburg a.d. Donau 1987-1992 Katholische Universität Eichstätt
I teach computers and business education in a small K-12 school in Eastern Montana.
Language and IT teacher • Workshop leader • Movie Reviewer • International School of Bremen • Cambridge University Press • exuc.org
Hi there I am in the process of developing a project that revolves around Science and Art. 2015 is the year of light which will be the theme. I am after ideas for artworks to create, programs to use, other ideas for this project. For example, photography tasks, Photoshop, Lightroom. Thank you in advance. Any crazy and random ideas will also be welcome! Jess :)
This is a year ten digital media project I have created in 2015. It utilises photographic and illustrative skills in Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator. The task is a self portrait photographic print that includes hand drawn organic and geometric illustrative elements. The students are to create a print that is monochromatic and applies the gestalt principles and elements and principles of design in the final outcome. Image manipulation skills are key in making this work successful.
Ursprünglich im Bereich Business und Marketing tätig, ist Veith heute ein Lehrer, der Adobe-Produkte für einen kreativen und innovativen Unterricht nutzt.
Understanding camera basics Cameras come in lots of different shapes and sizes, but they all have a few basic things in common: a lens to focus on your subject, a housing (with a handle to hold it), and a mechanism to record the image. In most cameras these days, that mechanism is likely to be an electronic sensor to record the photograph digitally. It can be more difficult to override the automatic settings on cheaper models, which might leave you feeling that you are not completely in control of the final image.
Hi allI am wondering if you use any warmers/ ice-breaker exercises in your creative learning environment you want to share.Thank you.Have a great day Chris
I teach what I love: photography/film, history, and geometry. Directed the documentary "Historic Camping and Teardrop Trailers" published by Amazon.
As the year winds down, we have had many great resources shared here on the Ed Exchange, some found and others created by our members. Which ones stand out as the best resources this year? Why not comment and we can compile a shortlist of the best of the best?
I've been teaching for 10+ years. I am now teaching Media Arts for P-6 in Melbourne, Australia.
Nine revealing pieces compiled in a poster grid where the student/designer visually reveals what they want another to know about them. A great project for an entire grading period. Each piece can be for a grade and then one for the whole. Students can present their projects to whole class which allows for them to get to know each other better. Requires research into things like professions or heritage. Uses photography and photo manipulation. Great end of school project when skills are developed and attention spans are short - focusing on themselves is priceless!
AET Edex Group Leader, Adobe Education Leader, Director of E-Learning and Head of Science, Author, Gamer, Geek.
Adobe Apps for Education provides an introduction to Adobe software applications, helps you learn what you can create, and inspires with ideas for sample projects using these tools. The document categorizes the types of digital content that you can create with Adobe software applications and identifies which tools are best for creating different kinds of content. Each content category includes sample projects for beginner, intermediate, and expert Adobe users. Some projects include hyperlinks to tutorials on Adobe Help and the Adobe Education Exchange. The document also includes an Adobe app glossary to help you easily identify the wide diversity of software applications Adobe offers. This document is published in three different formats: Low resolution interactive PDF file - this version is ideal for sharing digitally or sending over email and includes hyperlinks to tutorialsHigh resolution interactive PDF file - this version is ideal for sharing digitally and includes hyperlinks to tutorialsPrint PDF - this version is ideal for printing for use in classrooms, but does not contain hyperlinks to tutorials. Please let us know your comments and feedback below. This document will be updated periodically to add new tutorials and adjust sample project and applications as required. File Updates: Files updated on May 19, 2016 to include Adobe Spark.Files updated on March 16, 2016 to include Capture CC, Post, Photoshop Fix, Animate CC, Experience Design CC (Preview), Fuse CC (Preview), Character Animator, and Portfolio. Files updated on July 13, 2015 to include Preview CC, Comp CC, Hue CC, Brackets, Slate, and Stock; Links to tutorials fixed and additional links added; product icons now show product name on cursor rolloverFiles updated on November 3, 2014 to include Behance, Behance ProSite, Adobe Framemaker, Voice, Brush, Shape, Color, Illustrator Draw, Illustrator Line, Photoshop Mix, Photoshop Sketch, Ink and Slide, and Premiere Clip; Product glossary now includes links to product information on adobe.comFiles updated on March 26, 2014 to include Adobe LeanPrint.
Lecturer (Technology Enhanced Learning)