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‪Google Docs in Plain English‬‏

‪Google Docs in Plain English‬‏
Related:  COSE, presentation, 2

How to Encode Video Video In fact that there are so many ways to capture and share videos in the world today, means that there are now so many different and confusing ways to encode them and convert them just so they can be viewed by others or even ourselves. So in this video, I’m going to show you what you need to know about converting and encoding videos. The first thing I’m going to cover are all the different types of video containers. Video containers are like a box that contains everything the video needs to play, such as video data, audio tracks, DVD chapters, subtitles, and things like that. Most video types are known by their container, while there’s many different types of containers, here are the most popular. AVI was created by Microsoft in 1992 and it can contain most types of video codec’s except for the more recent ones but it does not to meta data, chapters, subtitles, except when you use it with third party programs such as VLC. Mp4 is the most commonly used video format.

Limits on sharing - Google Drive There are limits to the number of people with whom you can share Google documents, files, and folders and how many people can simultaneously collaborate: Only 50 people can edit a document, spreadsheet, presentation, or drawing at the same time. Additional users will still be able to view the item, but they won't be able to edit it, and they won't be visible to others working on the item. There is also a certain limit on the number of people who can view a file at the same time. A single Google document, file, or folder can only be shared with 200 email addresses including viewers, commenters, and editors (doesn't apply to public items). If your needs exceed these limits, consider the following: When possible, choose one of the public visibility options. If you share a folder with a large number of people, you may notice a delay while permissions changes are applied to each item inside. Tips for sharing files and folders with a broad audience

Google Drive and Docs: Uploading and Syncing Files Contents. The Wealth of Networks, by Yochai Benkler The Wealth of Networks: How Social Production Transforms Markets and Freedom by Yochai Benkler, Yale University Press © Copyright 2006, Yochai Benkler. Contents This online version has been created under a Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial ShareAlike license - see - and has been reformatted and designated as recommended reading - with an accompanying Moodle course - for the Education Committee of CONGO - the Conference Of Non-Governmental Organizations in Consultative Relationship with the United Nations - in conjunction with the Committee's commitment to the United Nations Decade of Education for Sustainable Development, the International Decade for a Culture of Peace and Non-violence for the Children of the World and related international Decades, agreements, conventions and treaties. Epigraph John Stuart Mill, On Liberty (1859) Acknowledgments Introduction: A Moment of Opportunity and Challenge Part I: The Networked Information Economy

Teacher Resume Tips Whether you're a recent graduate pursuing your first full-time teaching job or a veteran educator, you can benefit from polishing your resume to attract the best job opportunities. Make sure you display the following on your resume, and see our sample resume for a teacher: A Passion for Teaching "Showing passion for what you do is important in any field, but in education, this is doubly so," says Candace Davies, owner of A+ Resumes for Teachers. "Your resume needs to communicate your commitment to student success, teaching and learning,” she says. You can demonstrate your passion for teaching by incorporating your teaching philosophy in your resume's career summary. "Dynamic music educator with five years of experience developing acclaimed instrumental, band and general music programs. Prominently Featured Credentials Teachers are in the education business, so it makes sense to use a resume strategy that highlights your academic credentials. Key Accomplishments Keyword Density

Casual dining options: informative sprinkles Older | Newer By Steve Hull on Monday 14 February 2011 This screencast shows the Machine Transcription generated from a screencast which I recorded with Camtasia and uploaded to YouTube. Screencast URL: The caption track can also be downloaded as text, so even if YouTube isn't your chosen delivery channel, you could just use it as a free online Speech-toText (STT) tool... For sake of comparison I then removed both the original captions from the Camtasia project, and those transcribed by YouTube, and used Camtasia's own automatic Speech-to-Text transcription tool to make a third set of captions, which generated the following version of the same section of speech: I've had a lot of interest from workshop and online surgery attendees in production of captions and subtitles, and captions are a vital tool for providing access. Commenting is not available in this channel entry.

Sound Project 2014 Join us, won't you, for a national colloaboration on integrating music into the classroom culture. SP14's project mission is to produce music compilations for classroom use. Specifically, we're looking for songs from FreePlayMusic that will help students become more productive. [FPM is loaded with this kind of music, all of which is free when it's being used in an educational setting.] Music Central Links: For more info on FPM, check out the Free Play Music page or watch the FPM how-to video. Production Music Here's a two-age PDF that helps to clarify the music we're trying to find on FPM. SP14 Edition #00 [PDF 2 pages - 227KB] Collaborative Effort As opposed to one teacher trying to find 100 effective songs, it makes more sense if twenty teachers submit a five-song playlist. SP14 Edition Downloads Just click on the links in the Editions nav column to the right and you'll be able to download each edition. To receive email notification, send the email below.

Social media Diagram depicting the many different types of social media There are many effects that stem from internet usage. According to Nielsen, internet users continue to spend more time with social media sites than any other type of site. Classification of social media[edit] Social media technologies take on many different forms including blogs, business networks , enterprise social networks, forums, microblogs, photo sharing, products/services review, social bookmarking, social gaming, social networks, video sharing and virtual worlds.[7] Virality[edit] Some social media sites have greater virality - defined as a greater likelihood that users will reshare content posted (by another user) to their social network. Mobile social media refers to the combination of mobile devices and social media. Space-timers (location and time sensitive): Exchange of messages with relevance for one specific location at one specific point in time (e.g. Mobile social media and business potential[edit] Disparity[edit]

Features - The Designer's Notebook: Difficulty Modes and Dynamic Difficulty Adjustment [In Ernest Adams' latest Gamasutra column, he digs into difficulty levels in games, interestingly suggesting that player-set difficulty can, in many cases, be preferable to dynamic difficulty settings.] I just finished reading a book called Interactive Storytelling, by Andrew Glassner. While the first couple of hundred pages contain useful introductions to both storytelling and game design (for the novice, anyway), the book has some serious flaws and I can't really recommend it. But along the way, Glassner digresses into a variety of other subjects, and one of them is settable difficulty levels. This really pulled me up short when I read it. These are Glassner's complaints about settable difficulty levels. The player has to decide too early. The options are too coarse.

Free online tutorials for learning to use technology and ict in education 8 Wonderful Blooms Taxonomy Posters for Teachers Today's selection features some of the most popular Blooms Taxonomy visuals I have shared this year. None of these visuals is my own creation so make sure you contact their own owners for re-use. Enjoy 1- Bloom's Revised Taxonomy of Learning from Anethicalisland 2- This one is from iLearntechnology 4- Another Bloom's Taxonomy wheel but this time from Electric Educator 5- This one here is from iLearntechnology 6- Another beautiful visual from iLearntechnology 7- Another one from iLearntechnology

Web 2.0 A tag cloud (a typical Web 2.0 phenomenon in itself) presenting Web 2.0 themes Web 2.0, also called Participative (or Participatory)[1] and Social Web[2], refers to World Wide Web websites that emphasize user-generated content, usability (ease of use, even by non-experts), participatory culture and interoperability (this means that a website can work well with other products, systems, and devices) for end users. The term was invented by Darcy DiNucci in 1999 and popularized several years later by Tim O'Reilly and Dale Dougherty at the O'Reilly Media Web 2.0 Conference in late 2004.[3][4][5][6] Web 2.0 does not refer to an update to any technical specification, but to changes in the way Web pages are designed and used. The transition was progressive and there is no precise date on which the change occurred.[2] History[edit] Web 1.0[edit] A diagram showing the milestones in the development of the key layers of the Internet. Characteristics[edit] Web 2.0[edit] Characteristics[edit] Concepts[edit]

Language Arts Young, C. A. & Bush, J. (2004). Teaching the English language arts with technology: A critical approach and pedagogical framework. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education [Online serial], 4(1). Teaching the English Language Arts With Technology: A Critical Approach and Pedagogical Framework Carl A. Jonathan Bush Western Michigan University Victor Hugo once said, "Nothing is so powerful as an idea whose time has come." In the field of English, Barton (1993) claimed that there were two broad areas of technological focus a decade ago: "the use of computers in writing instruction and the incorporation of technology into concepts and definitions of literacy" (p. 2). Absent from the literature, however, are measured directions for how teachers might develop technology literacy themselves, as well as specific plans for how they might begin to critically assess the potential that technology holds for them in enhancing their English language arts or methods instruction.

JISC Digital Media Request advice via helpdesk → Blog Older | Newer Camtasia 8 tips By Steve Hull on Tuesday 27 November 2012 Image used with permisson from Techsmith (^SH) I have recently been getting back into the groove with using Camtasia for some upcoming projects and realised that there is now a nice pool of support materials from Techsmith to help you get things done. As with most software, you get used to your own way of doing things, but this may not always be the quickest or most effective way. The following are links to resources that I think will be particularly helpful to those of you who use Camtasia. Our one day workshop Building Effective Screencasts uses Camtasia throughout the day. Commenting is not available in this channel entry. Get in touch Use our helpdesk to get the answers to your digital media questions Infokits Our infokits are resources grouped by theme that cover a topic in detail. Read our infokits Guides Featured items Community Training Archives Copyright © Jisc 2014