background preloader

Storyboard That Pricing - Starting at Just $9.95 per month

Storyboard That Pricing - Starting at Just $9.95 per month
Do You Offer a 30 Day Money Back Guarantee? Absolutely, if you’re not happy with Storyboard That, we will refund you within 30 days. Is there a minimum duration? No. We understand that sometimes you just need Storyboard That for a short period. You can cancel at any time. How long will you keep my storyboards if I cancel my subscription? We will keep your storyboards for at least one year post cancelling your subscription. If I forget to cancel my subscription, will you refund the last charge? Yes, if you request within two weeks of the charge and have not used Storyboard That we will happily refund your money. I am not a school teacher, can I use the educational version? No. Can more than one teacher share an educational account? A base educational account is for just one teacher and their students. A base educational account is for just one teacher and their students. A base educational account is for just one teacher and their students. What if I only want one month? Other questions?

Related:  StoryBD

Dragontape - Remix YouTube Clips At last night's TeachMeet BETT Martin Burrett reminded me of a neat tool for remixing clips of YouTube videos. That tool is called Dragontape. If you made mix tapes in the 80's, the concept of Dragontape will be familiar to you. Dragontaape makes it easy to string together a series of YouTube videos and or sections of YouTube videos. Create your mix tape of videos just launch the Dragontape editor, enter a search term for videos, then drag videos on to the Dragontape timeline. You enter searches and drag videos as many times as you like.

Gender Through Comic Books Gender Through Comic Books (also known as #SuperMOOC because of its popular hash tag on Twitter[1]) was a MOOC taught April 2, 2013 through May 18, 2013. More than 7,000 students enrolled in the April 2013 Gender Through Comic Books course taught by Christina Blanch[2] of Ball State University on the Canvas platform.[3] Blanch, an anthropologist, thought that "using comic books could be a way to approach teaching gender without the trepidation some students feel"[4] when approaching the subject. Students read scholarly articles each week in addition to comics (offered as e-comics by Comixology),[5] plus participated in live interviews with comic book creators with questions submitted via Twitter.

Thematic - A Nice Tool for Creating Visual Stories Thematic is a new service designed for building and sharing visual stories. Thematic allows you to display up to twenty pictures organized around a theme of your choosing. You can add one line of text to each image in your story. Your completed story is displayed in a vertically scrolling format with each of your images occupying all of the available space in your browser. Completed stories can be shared publicly or kept private.

Log In to Canvas <div role="alert" class="ic-flash-static ic-flash-error"><div class="ic-flash__icon" aria-hidden="true"><i class="icon-warning"></i></div><h1>You need to have JavaScript enabled in order to access this site.</h1></div> Your browser does not meet the minimum requirements for Canvas. Please visit the Canvas Community for a complete list of supported browsers. Your browser does not meet the minimum requirements for Canvas.

A Handful of Tools That Help Students Analyze Their Own Writing Last Saturday I reviewed Analyze My Writing. That post proved to be one of the most popular posts of the week. It also prompted a bunch of questions from readers looking for other tools like it. Here are some more good tools that students can use to analyze their own writing. Hemingway is a free tool designed to help you analyze your writing. Hemingway offers a bunch of information about the passage you've written or copied and pasted into the site.

L'art de Morris, le père de Lucky Luke- Telerama L'Art qui cache l'art… Morris n’aimait guère se mettre en avant, ni épater la galerie. Adepte de la « sprezzatura desinvoltura », cette nonchalance affectée par certains artistes devant leurs œuvres, le père de Lucky Luke aimait laisser penser aux lecteurs que tout dans son dessin était simple, facile et sans ambiguïté. La sueur, l’inconscient ? Connaît pas ! Quitte même à « bâcler » certains figurants et arrière-plans ou à adopter un lettrage apparemment rustique. 5 Free Tools for Creating Animations in Your Browser or On Your Tablet Monday's post about Parapara Animation was quite popular and prompted questions from readers looking for similar tools that either work on tablets or offer more features than Parapara Animation. Here are some other sites and apps for creating animations. ABCya Animate is a web-based tool from ABCya that allows students to create animated GIFs containing up to 100 frames. On ABCya Animate students build their animation creations by drawing, typing, and inserting images.

Teaching The Hunger Games with Storyboards Disclosure: Storyboard That is an advertiser on Storyboard That is continuously building new teacher guides. Their guides provide dozens of lesson plans for teaching language arts skills through the use of storyboards. 3 Ways to Map Stories Creating mapped stories is one of my favorite activities to help history students see the significance of location in historical events. Most of the time I have students include dated placemarks on the mapped stories that they build. Here are three free tools that students can use to map stories. The Google Earth Tour Builder allows students to create Google Earth tours in their web browsers. The Tour Builder uses a slide-like format for creating tours.

Articulate Storyline 2 - Case Studies 100+ mobile modules built in 8 months Remember when learners sat down at computers for online training programs? Not so anymore. Welcome Storyline I: An Introduction & Storyline Revisited Are you ready to learn what makes the Storyline Method so successful in the classroom? The Storyline I: An Introduction course is for K-12 teachers who wish to learn how to integrate curriculum using the Storyline method. Participants will experience a Storyline unit both as a student in the process, as well as observer of the teaching method. Explore how and why the Storyline method motivates students to learn as they become their own ‘meaning makers.’

Create a new strip You are using an ancient web browser, Stripgenerator does not work properly in it.Get rid of Internet Explorer 6! Upgrade to a new version or use another browser like Chrome, Opera, Safari or Firefox. StripGenerator