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    What's Your Story? Using Adobe Spark Project by Sylvan Adams Jun 21, 2017 Products Photoshop Mix Adobe Spark Photoshop Fix 13 1

    Overview https://spark.adobe.com/about/page https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZWEVOghjkaw https://www.youtube.cotm/watch?v=If3pvjso844 Goals Students will: Know how to use the app Adobe Spark Page and other appsCreate or find appropriate images for the storyMap or storyboard ideasPeer critique story understanding and using the rubric Specifications . INTRODUCTION Each student will choose a photo, drawing or painting for their story prompt and begin to write/compose their own story based upon this visual image. Mapping it out to begin. PROJECT: When the story is done, each will add and edit images, insert text, narration, music and transitions. Use Adobe Spark Page app ASSESSMENT / GRADING: Using a rubric, the stories will be evaluated on their storyline development and use of software for editing and adding images. MATERIALS: Ipad, Internet connection and Adobe apps For inspiration: Check out Center for Digital Storytelling http://www.storycenter.org/Choose or take a photo for your story starter. (See Ideas below if you want to take a photo) Find images in many places: taken with a digital camera, scanned with a scanner, or found on the Internet. Most cell phones have cameras that work very well for digital storytelling. You don't need really high quality images (under 2 megapixels works fine).When searching Google images, though, select only the Large images – scanning from a book use no higher than 200 DPI.Use an app to crop your images and fix the color and contrast. The preferred apps are Snapseed or Photoshop Mix, Photoshop Fix or others. Save images into an album in Photo Library. Once you’ve found a photo that you like, brainstorm answers to this list of questions (examples): What’s happening right now in this image? What happened 10 minutes before the picture what taken? What might happen next? What do you know about the people in the picture? If there aren’t people there, where might they be? Create a list of adjectives to describe what you’d see, feel, smell, touch, or taste if you were IN the picture. These resources may help you as you write: Dictionary www.dictionary.com Thesaurus www.thesaurus.com Pair with another classmate to “peer edit” each other’s work.Revise your writing based upon comments from your peer edit. Add images throughout the story to help tell your tale. Add an acknowledgement page that will include your name, the names of a collaborative team, the year, your school, and city.

    Vocabulary Tic-Tac Toe Matches Assessment by Rosa Brefeld Jun 20, 2017 Products Acrobat 14 2

    Putting students in two groups, Xs or Os, and then revealing a tic-tac-toe grid on the board, I get the students to compete against each other. The vocabulary words we are studying are put on the tic tac toe grid and then one team must choose a word and give the definition and a sentence with one of the words. If they give the correct definition and sentence sounds right, their team mark of "X" or "O" is placed over the word. Then the other team must choose a word, provide a definition, and a sentence. Students get animated with the competition and have fun choosing words strategically to get three marks in a row to win the match.

    Rosa Brefeld Member Participant Joined Jun 20, 2017 Products Acrobat

    Rosa Brefeld has been teaching English as a Second Language all of her professional life. Her many years of teaching ESL mainly in pre-university programs gives

    Introducing ClassFlow aka Activinspire Promethean    Presentation by Ciera Hall Jun 15, 2017 Products Acrobat Adobe Premiere Pro Flash Player 0 0

    I teach with an interactive white board in my classroom. These boards are also called "Smart Boards". It's touch screen and allows me to draw and bring images to life while teaching. My students are more engaged and it makes teaching fun. I use ClassFlow to access different templates, activities and resources to support lessons and give visuals. I encourage all teachers to create a free account and bookmark this site. Check it out @ ClassFlow.com "ClassFlow combines the best of Promethean Planet and ActivInspire with access to millions of interactive teaching resources and next-generation lesson delivery software that can be used online or offline." -Prometheanplanet.com Home Page

    G T Member Participant Joined Jun 14, 2017 Products Acrobat Adobe Stock Audition


    Infographics to organize information for sharing Project by Kathryn Gaymer Jun 8, 2017 Products Acrobat Adobe Creative Cloud Photoshop
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    Infographics can be used to present statistical information and to organize textual information to clarify, aid decision making processes, show patterns or relationships, and for a number of other purposes. This project is designed to demonstrate how infographics are a tool to organize large amounts of information into a manageable and usable format. It can also be used to introduce an application appropriate to the making of infographics, that you would like your students to learn to use. It is designed to be used in any subject area during units where their is a large amount of material or where relationships between facts could be confused. Students just learning about infographics and/or the application they will use to create it, should work in pairs. Examples: Mathematics: students use object pictures, numbers, and a little etymology to show commutative, associative and distributive properties and how to remember which is which. History: students use portraits, US map other images and labels and to show hometowns and course of their campaigns to help students remember which generals were on which side of the Civil War, and how their action decisions affected the war. A time line, or other Time/date indicators could be incorporated. Science: breaking the periodic table into groups with a common property and an illustration of that property. Could include the etymology behind the letter symbols such as lead = pb or plumbium - a material used by ancient plumbers. Word Study: a list with pictures of examples of different letter combinations sorted into groups with a common property. Whatever subject you choose, make sure to limit the topic and provide lots of information, or for older students, an easy way to obtain information. Let the students decide which aspect or how much of the information should go into the infographic. The infographic can be created on paper, or electronically with an application with which the students are familiar or if there is time, and it fits the curriculum, introduce a new application which you would like your students to learn. If electronic devices are in short supply, students should do a preliminary paper sketch, gather and scan needed images so that they may make the most efficient use of their device time. The devices may need to be preloaded with the scans and images gathered or identified by your students. See a sample of an infographic for making a decision - it organizes a large amount of textual information and includes pictures to more easily visually identify the user's choice. here is the URL: https://spark.adobe.com/page/m6ptl3E1R0wkU/

    Leonard Gesuka Member Participant Joined Jun 7, 2017 Products Acrobat Dreamweaver Photoshop

    Msc Student in Software Engineering and an IT graduate from JKUAT, Kenya. Cisco certified and Google online course certified. Passionate about programming

    Elvir Mandzukic Member Contributor Joined Jun 2, 2017 Products Acrobat Audition Adobe Capture CC

    Father of 3, Faculty Development Coordinator, Multimedia Specialist, Humanitarian, Educator, Interpreter/Translator for UN WHO, IRC/USAID, IMC, SOLIDARITES

    Sandy Oakley Member Participant Joined May 31, 2017 Products Dreamweaver

    Bilingual instructional designer with 20+ years of experience.

    Lisa Beecroft Member Participant Joined May 30, 2017 Products Acrobat Adobe Stock Adobe Creative Cloud

    Communications professional, business consultant & social media enthusiast. Multitasking mom balancing life and work (coffee helps.)

    Carlos Calla Huayapa Member Influencer Joined May 30, 2017 Products Adobe Marketing Cloud Typekit Acrobat

    Microsoft Certified Master Trainer, Especialista en Innovación TIC, Entusiasta de las TIC, Consultor en Tecnología Educativa.

    Diane Castro Member Participant Joined May 25, 2017 Products Acrobat Photoshop Illustrator

    Graphic designer with a passion for great design and an interest in app, game and education design. I teach English as a Second Language (ESL) as a volunteer.

    anthony hoffman Member Participant Joined May 24, 2017

    UCLA Graduate, BA 2014, MA 2016

    Barbara Anderson Member Participant Joined May 23, 2017

    I have been interested in instructional technology for many years, from teaching French to pursuing my Ed.D. in Instructional Technology.

    G. Andrew Reynolds Member Participant Joined May 23, 2017 Products Photoshop

    I am an American educator and instructional designer currently completing my M.S. Ed in Learning Design Technology at Purdue.

    Michael Vo Member Participant Joined May 23, 2017

    Paul Elliott Member Participant Joined May 23, 2017 Products Prelude Adobe Marketing Cloud Typekit

    Hello, My name is Paul Elliott and I teach at the Marine Institute in Newfoundland, I try to use Abobe Creative Suite whenever possible.

    Sue Tiger Member Member Joined May 23, 2017 Products Acrobat Photoshop Flash Player

    I manage a $4M campus computer store that sells both Macs and PCs to students, staff, and faculty. I also manage our social media presence.

    Ritu Budakoti Member Participant Joined May 23, 2017 Products Acrobat Flash Player


    Creating Stories with Adobe Spark - Series Web Link by Claudio Zavala May 22, 2017 Products Adobe Spark 0 0

    This is a three part series I wrote on Adobe Spark. Part 1 - Adobe Spark VideoPart 2- Adobe Spark PagePart 3 - Adobe Spark Post The purpose of this series was to help teachers utilize Adobe Spark in their classroom for their students and themselves.