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).
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.
15 Free Tools for Web-based Collaboration By Jacob Gube No man (or woman) is an island – and this statement can’t be any truer if you’re a designer or developer. Though paid/subscription services like Basecamp and Zimbra are great, individuals strapped for cash have a ton of alternatives that provide similar (if not better) features. In this article, you’ll find 15 free tools to help you facilitate remote/web-based collaboration. Whether you need basic whiteboarding/brainstorming tools or fully-featured project management applications – you should be able to find a tool or two that’s worth checking out.
What Is Google For Education? - What Is Google For Education? by TeachThought Staff Google for Education is an ecology of digital tools from Google designed to host and distribute digital documents, communication, and collaboration through cloud-based technology. Strengths: Apps designed to work together; cost; security; educational potential of YouTube; general focus on utility; there is really no Apple equivalent 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. 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. While uploading the pre-prepared caption track, I noticed that Youtube had also automatically (and quite quickly) analysed the voice-over and generated its own caption track, using its built-in Speech-to-Text algorithm, so I made a quick recording of the results, as this is a feature I hadn't noticed before: Screencast URL: There's quite a bit of dense text, so I'd suggest you watch in fullscreen (button at bottom right of the player) 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...
Wikis explained These four friends are going on a camping trip. They need to bring the right supplies because they're backpacking. The group needs to plan and plan well, so coordination is key. They're all computer users, so they start planning with an email. 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
JISC Digital Media Request advice via helpdesk → Blog Older | Newer Camtasia 8 tips By Steve Hull on Tuesday 27 November 2012 The Best Web 2.0 Applications For Education In 2011 It’s that time of year again when I start posting year-end “The Best….” lists. Coincidentally, this one is also the eight-hundredth “The Best…” list I’ve published! You can see them all here. I figured it was appropriate to make number 800 one that is likely to be the most popular post that I’ve published since I’ve begun this blog — the annual one highlighting The Best Web 2.0 Applications For Education. As usual, in order to make this list, a site had to be: * accessible to English Language Learners and non-tech savvy users.
Must Have Resources on Teaching Online Safety Internet has become an integral part of our students learning. They use it for searching, connecting, socializing, and communicating.There is no way we can control what our students are doing online no matter how hard we try. It is funny when you enter a school and find that certain websites ( YouTube for instance ) is banned there. Why would students access YouTube through their schools desktops while they have their own mobile gadgets to use whenever and wherever they want. This is a flawed strategy and , unfortunately, is not how we can keep our students from harms way. Free online tutorials for learning to use technology and ict in education Collect, curate and share your ideas, inspirations, and projects!
The 2014 Honor Roll: EdTech’s Must-Read K–12 IT Blogs Every year, thousands of educators flock to annual conferences to hear what the best and brightest minds of the industry are up to. But what if you could hear from these luminaries every day? That's part of what makes our latest list of the top 50 K–12 ed tech blogs special. We're lending a spotlight to some of the biggest conversation starters in educational technology today. These bloggers represent nearly all aspects of K–12 education, from teachers and administrators, to strategists and technicians. Through their influential work and their blogs, these thought-leaders have garnered hundreds if not thousands of fans.