background preloader

Storytelling Supports

Facebook Twitter

Blog Storytelling Contents

La Timeline. The bronze timeline "Fifteen meters of History" with background information board, Örebro, Sweden. A timeline is a way of displaying a list of events in chronological order, sometimes described as a project artifact. It is typically a graphic design showing a long bar labelled with dates alongside itself and usually events labelled on points where they would have happened. Uses of timelines[edit] Timelines are often used in education to help students and researchers with understanding the order or chronology of historical events and trends for a subject. When showing time on a specific scale on an axis, a timeline can be used to visualize time lapses between events, durations (such as a lifetimes or wars), and the simultaneity or overlap of spans and events.

History[edit] Timelines are particularly useful for studying history, as they convey a sense of change over time. Natural sciences[edit] Project management[edit] Another type of timeline is used for project management. Time scale[edit] La carte interactive. Recommander cette page à un(e) ami(e) Plusieurs auteurs ont créé une géographie propre à leur univers qui est devenue presque aussi mythique que leurs œuvres. Pensons à la Terre du Milieu de Tolkien dont les éléments géographiques si précis ont obligé les artisans du cinéma à recréer ces vastes chaînes de montagnes, ces denses forêts et ces crevasses abyssales. Comme leurs homologues imaginaires, les cartes géographiques du monde réel stimulent de plus en plus puissamment l'imagination.

Que l'on songe par exemple aux cartes marines ou aux cartes du ciel et des planètes proposées par Google Earth. La carte peut également servir de support métaphorique à de nombreuses informations. Et voici qu'apparaissent désormais les cartes qui mélangent réel et virtuel, pour impliquer encore plus largement les utiisateurs dans les récits. La carte interactive au service de la fiction Le blogue Storyplaying posait la question : à quand la carte en soutien à la fiction?

Le Gif. There are two facts at play at all times when we spend over a dozen hours a day at our computers: 1. In our professional lives, online marketers are looking for innovative ways to spruce up traditional campaigns, and 2. In our personal lives, we are entertained by the latest viral sensation, whether a video, meme, or gif. While some advertisers and publishers have started to blend the two to bridge this divide, and video is turning up almost everywhere, we haven’t seen yet the rise of the gif as a central component to driving attention to a brand.

Gifs are viewed more as playful and light, providing a brief chuckle at the end of long day. Who you are Don’t overthink it. What you do Be realistic about what you can show off in one gif. Where you’re headed People are obsessed with technology and with far-off places. Danny Groner is the manager of blogger partnerships and outreach for Shutterstock Related 7 Viral Marketing Tools You Might Not Know About In "Viral Marketing" E-book. An electronic book (variously: e-book, eBook, e-Book, ebook, digital book, or even e-edition) is a book-length publication in digital form, consisting of text, images, or both, readable on computers or other electronic devices.[1] Although sometimes defined as "an electronic version of a printed book",[2] many e-books exist without any printed equivalent. Commercially produced and sold e-books are usually intended to be read on dedicated e-book readers, however, almost any sophisticated electronic device that features a controllable viewing screen, including computers, tablet computers, and smartphones can also be used to read e-books.

E-book reading is increasing in the US, since by 2014 28% of adults had read an e-book, compared to 23% in 2013. This is increasing because 50% of Americans by 2014 had a dedicated device, either an e-reader or a tablet, compared to 30% owning a device at the end of 2013.[3] History[edit] Bob Brown's The Readies (1930)[edit] Roberto Busa (late 1940s)[edit] Infographic. Information graphics or infographics are graphic visual representations of information, data or knowledge intended to present complex information quickly and clearly.[1][2] They can improve cognition by utilizing graphics to enhance the human visual system’s ability to see patterns and trends.[3][4] The process of creating infographics can be referred to as data visualization, information design, or information architecture.[2] Overview[edit] Infographics have been around for many years and recently the proliferation of a number of easy-to-use, free tools have made the creation of infographics available to a large segment of the population.

Social media sites such as Facebook and Twitter have also allowed for individual infographics to be spread among many people around the world. In newspapers, infographics are commonly used to show the weather, as well as maps, site plans, and graphs for statistical data. "Graphical displays should: Graphics reveal data. History[edit] Early[edit] Le diaporama. Aaron created this slide deck for a recent presentation on how TED’s tech team avoids problems by preparing well for all the possible pitfalls. He picked this stunning image—of a container ship about to tip—to begin it. View the whole slidedeck from this presentation. Aaron Weyenberg is the master of slide decks. Our UX Lead creates Keynote presentations that are both slick and charming—the kind that pull you in and keep you captivated, but in an understated way that makes you actually focus on what’s being said out loud.

He does this for his own presentations and for lots of other folks in the office. We asked Aaron to bottle his Keynote mojo so that others could benefit from it. The big picture… Think about your slides last. And now some tactical tips… Go easy on the effects and transitions. Lastly, I’d love to leave you with a couple book recommendations. Happy slide-making. Le Mode d'emploi/ La notice d'utilisation. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Un mode d’emploi est un document expliquant le fonctionnement d’un objet ou d’un service. En général, il est fourni gracieusement avec le bien ou le service dont il est l’objet. De plus en plus souvent, les modes d’emploi de matériel informatique et/ou de logiciel sont fournis sous forme de fichier .pdf, gravé sur un CD livré avec le produit acheté et/ou téléchargeable depuis le site web du fabricant. Le livret d'accueil.

Comme son nom l'indique, le livret d'accueil est un fascicule destiné aux nouveaux arrivants de votre entreprise. Il leur est remis dès le premier jour et doit leur fournir des indications utiles et pratiques sur la vie de l'entreprise. C'est le guide de premier secours du nouvel arrivant : il doit donc lui permettre de s'orienter dans les locaux (plans), se dépêtrer au quotidien des tâches basiques (coursiers, intendance...). ce peut également être un guide de référence que l'on conserve (procédures et circuits administratifs). Bien que le contenu du livret varie d'une entreprise à une autre, voici une suggestion de thèmes à traiter.

A vous de voir s'ils sont adaptés à votre cas de figure. N'hésitez pas non plus à venir enrichir cette rubrique de votre propre expérience. Survey. History[edit] The first known example of an opinion poll was a local straw poll conducted by The Harrisburg Pennsylvanian in 1824, showing Andrew Jackson leading John Quincy Adams by 335 votes to 169 in the contest for the United States Presidency. Since Jackson won the popular vote in that state and the whole country, such straw votes gradually became more popular, but they remained local, usually city-wide phenomena.

In 1916, the Literary Digest embarked on a national survey (partly as a circulation-raising exercise) and correctly predicted Woodrow Wilson's election as president. Mailing out millions of postcards and simply counting the returns, the Digest correctly predicted the victories of Warren Harding in 1920, Calvin Coolidge in 1924, Herbert Hoover in 1928, and Franklin Roosevelt in 1932.

Support For Direct Popular Vote Then, in 1936, its 2.3 million "voters" constituted a huge sample; however, they were generally more affluent Americans who tended to have Republican sympathies. Form (document) A form is a document with spaces (also named fields or placeholders) in which to write or select, for a series of documents with similar contents.

The documents usually have the printed parts in common, possibly except for a serial number. Advantages of forms include the following: One has to write less (while the printing is almost universally done in some automatic way)One is told or reminded what information has to be suppliedThere is uniformity, for convenience in processingInformation is collected in writing and so can be reexamined later (the form can also include a signature field to allow someone to take responsibility for the accuracy of the information provided).Simpler tasks, such as collecting or distributing data, can be separated in the workflow from more skilled processes, such as making decisions. Issuing and processing the forms may then be done by less skilled staff, or by a computer. Blank forms are generally not copyrightable in the US.[2] Quiz. A quiz is a form of game or mind sport in which the players (as individuals or in teams) attempt to answer questions correctly.

In some countries, a quiz is also a brief assessment used in education and similar fields to measure growth in knowledge, abilities, and/or skills. Quizzes are usually scored in points and many quizzes are designed to determine a winner from a group of participants - usually the participant with the highest score. Etymology[edit] The first attested use of the word is from 1781[1] and means an odd person. This sense survives today in the word quizzical. The Oxford English Dictionary attests the use of the verb quiz to mean "to question or interrogate", with a reference from 1843: "She com back an' quiesed us", which could be a clue to its origin.

There is a well-known myth about the word quiz that says that in 1791 a Dublin theater owner named James Daly made a bet that he could introduce a word into the language within twenty-four hours. As competitions[edit] Cyberfolio. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Un portfolio ou portefolio est un dossier personnel dans lequel les acquis de formation et les acquis de l'expérience d'une personne sont définis et démontrés en vue d'une reconnaissance par un établissement d'enseignement ou un employeur. En France, on voit parfois le terme de portefeuille de compétences.

Avec le développement de l'usage des technologies, on parle maintenant de portfolio numérique ou de cyberfolio. Le portfolio diffère du curriculum vitæ dans le sens où les renseignements qu'il contient sont articulés en fonction d'un objectif, par exemple une demande d'emploi, et qu'il doit aussi présenter des preuves des acquis de la personne. Le terme portfolio est plus fréquemment employé dans le domaine des arts, en particulier dans les domaines du graphisme, de la photographie et de la programmation sur internet. Références[modifier | modifier le code] Liens externes[modifier | modifier le code] Sur les autres projets Wikimedia :

E-card. An E-card is similar to a postcard or greeting card, with the primary difference being that it is created using digital media instead of paper or other traditional materials. E-cards are made available by publishers usually on various Internet sites, where they can be sent to a recipient, usually via e-mail. It also considered more environmentally friendly compared to traditional paper cards. E-card businesses are considered environmentally friendly because their carbon footprint is generally much lower compared to paper card companies and because paper is not used in the end product.

Typically an E-card sender chooses from an on-line catalog of E-cards made available on a publisher's web site. After selecting a card, the sender can personalize it to various degrees by adding a message, photo, or video. Finally the sender specifies the recipient's e-mail address and the web site delivers an e-mail message to the recipient on behalf of the sender. Printed E-cards[edit] Video E-cards[edit] La Playlist. In its most general form, a playlist is simply a list of songs.[1] They can be played in sequential or shuffled order.[2] The term has several specialized meanings in the realms of radio broadcasting and personal computers.

In radio[edit] The term originally came about in the early days of top 40 radio formats[citation needed] when stations would devise (and, eventually, publish) a limited list of songs to be played. The term would go on to refer to the entire catalog of songs that a given radio station (of any format) would draw from. Additionally, the term was used to refer to an ordered list of songs played during a given time period.[3] Playlists are often adjusted based on time of day, known as dayparting. On computers and the Internet[edit] Some websites allow categorization, editing, and listening of playlists online, such as Project Playlist, 8tracks, Plurn, imeem and Webjay. iPods can also be used to build playlists. Celebrity playlists[edit] Web video[edit] The playlist types are: Tutorial. A tutorial is a method of transferring knowledge and may be used as a part of a learning process. More interactive and specific than a book or a lecture; a tutorial seeks to teach by example and supply the information to complete a certain task.

Depending on the context a tutorial can take one of many forms, ranging from a set of instructions to complete a task to an interactive problem solving session (usually in academia). Academia[edit] Tutorial class[edit] In British academic parlance, a tutorial is a small class of one, or only a few, students, in which the tutor (a lecturer or other academic staff member) gives individual attention to the students. [citation needed] The tutorial system at Oxford and Cambridge is fundamental to methods of teaching at those universities, but it is by no means peculiar to them; Heythrop College (University of London), for instance, also offers a tutorial system with one-on-one teaching.

Tutorial Schools[edit] Conference Tutorials[edit] Internet[edit] Webinar. White paper. Business card. BD / Comics / Manga. Storytelling Using Projection Mapping. Storytelling with Augmented Reality - The Book. Website. Mobile app. Advergame. Advertising. Média interactif. Goodies. Packaging and labeling. Product (business)

Branded Content = Storytelling

Storytelling Tools.