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Prezi For Dummies Cheat Sheet

Prezi For Dummies Cheat Sheet
Cheat Sheet Use Prezi to add drama and sophistication to all your presentations. Prezi is an online application that takes the place of tired slideshows. Navigating the Prezi Bubble Menu The main Prezi interface is called the Bubble Menu, which consists of five main items. Quick Keyboard Shortcuts for Prezi Using Prezi presentation software isn't difficult, and its keyboard shortcuts save some time. Handy Shortcuts in Prezi's Show Mode Prezi has two different modes of operation: Edit Mode, in which you create your presentation, and Show Mode, in which you present your creations. Media Formats to Use with Prezi With Prezi, you have the opportunity to include a variety of media that to make your presentations really stand out from the usual boring slide shows. Any image in a Vector, JPG, PNG or GIF format: Maximum size for an uploaded image is 2880 x 2880. How to Use the Prezi Path Tool Prezi has a Path tool that you use to set up and follow your storyline. Related:  Prezi

Prezi - Web 2.0 Tools - New Possibilities for Teaching and Learning - Confluence The Beginnings Peter Arvai Founder, CEO Peter Halacsy Founder, Head of Product Adam Somlai-Fischer Founder, Head of Design CTO, Co-Founder Peter Halacsy is currently the assistant professor at the new media department of Budapest University of Technology. Lead Designer, Co- Founder Adam Somlai-Fischer is an architect and creative designer with interests in new technologies. Founded in 2008 Peter and Adam launched this beta application as part of Zui Labs, LTD. Current CEO Peter Arvai arrives to Zui Labs (October 2008) after having helped several start-ups launch on an international scale. (Headquarters is in Hungary and is a privately held business with eight employees.) Why Was it Developed? Peter Halacsy and Adam Somlai-Fischer had been lecturing together extensively, and were frustrated with the limitations of presentation tools. Both men believed in "humanity's desire for creativity," and their dream was to create tools that "allow self-expression to take shape." Their Values We Let Go Uses

Persuasive Writing, Speaking, and Activities Web Page Prepared by Kathleen Prody and Jean O'ConnorHelena High SchoolHelena, MTAugust, 2001 Rationale: Montana Pilots the ACT Writing Assessment for Juniors Under the advisement of the Montana Board of Regents, the Commissioner of Higher Education and the Superintendent of Public Instruction convened a K-16 Joint Composition Standards Committee to determine if students' basic proficiencies in English will permit their success in postsecondary education. School year 2000 - 2001 was the first of a three year field test of the writing test chosen, the ACT Writing Assessment. The ACT Writing Assessment utilizes persuasive writing, and impacts all students. The activities and information on this site are designed for high school and middle school students. Since the field test, the ACT Writing Assessment in Montana has become the Montana University System Writing Assessment or MUSWA. Also, see Webwriters, a resource offering practice for students who wish to prepare for the MUSWA. Sources:

Popplet | Collect, curate and share your ideas, inspirations, and projects! The ultimate guide to Prezi Update: the Prezi itself, below, was updated in May 2013 with some more tips, examples, FAQs, and also to cover the new Prezi interface. I’ve been meaning to do this for ages, so here we go: a complete guide to the presentation software Prezi, from what it is and why to use it right up to advanced techniques for making your presentation absolutely killer. Works best on full-screen, as ever. I created this for a workshop next week in the library, so I was going to launch it then – but Prezi themselves have started promoting it via their Facebook presence and on their Explore page. I created a hand-out for the workshop, which features screen-grabs of the nuts-and-bolts instructions on how to use Prezi, plus this basic overview for those completely new to it: The basics The basic principle of Prezi is to put objects on the canvas and link them together with a ‘path’. Objects can be text boxes, images, youtube videos or graphics. Just click on the canvas anywhere to start adding stuff.

» I Have A Dream Speech Analysis Lesson Plan Find Every Literary Term in Martin Luther King Jr.’s Most Famous Speech Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. On August 28, 1963, Martin Luther King, Jr. led a march on Washington, D.C. The speech he gave that day is one of the best known in American history. When people remember the “I Have a Dream” speech, as it has come to be known, they recall King’s message about civil rights. This lesson plan allows students to review literary terms, rhetorical devices and figurative language with a scavenger hunt through “I Have a Dream” speech. The Lesson Plan 1. 3. 4. 5. 6. Examples of Literary Terms in the “I Have a Dream Speech” AlliterationThe repetition of sounds makes the speech more catchy and memorable. In a sense we have come to our nation’s capital to cash a check. We cannot be satisfied as long as a Negro in Mississippi cannot vote and a Negro in New York believes he has nothing for which to vote. Anaphora This term describes the most famous part of the speech: King’s repetition of “I have a dream.”

Library As of July 1, 2013 ThinkQuest has been discontinued. We would like to thank everyone for being a part of the ThinkQuest global community: Students - For your limitless creativity and innovation, which inspires us all. Teachers - For your passion in guiding students on their quest. Partners - For your unwavering support and evangelism. Parents - For supporting the use of technology not only as an instrument of learning, but as a means of creating knowledge. We encourage everyone to continue to “Think, Create and Collaborate,” unleashing the power of technology to teach, share, and inspire. Best wishes, The Oracle Education Foundation Showing, Not Telling: Prezi & Omeka [This is a guest post by Caro Pinto, the John Hay Whitney Family Papers Processing Archivist at Yale University Library. Follow her on Twitter at @caropinto.--@jbj]An Archivist Walks into a Classroom… Many archivists spend their professional lives working in basements preparing diaries, letters, and photographs for use by students and faculty. And why not? Since finishing graduate school with a degree in library science and and a powerful aversion to PowerPoint, I’ve hunted for an alternative demonstration tool and found it with Prezi. In the past, to familiarize students with the range of sources they could deploy when writing research papers, I have challenged them to pair a type of resource (scholarly, popular media, trade publication) with a paragraph of text taken from each representative resource. Teaching students about primary sources is a hallmark of history instruction. How has–or how might–library instruction become more dynamic on your campus? Return to Top

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