Editor’s note: Steve Wishman is a presentation designer at Prezi. Known for creating rich cinematic presentations for TED presenters and Silicon Valley leaders, engineers, startups, and more, Steve comes to Prezi with a lofty but simple goal: to create breathtaking visual stories that help change the world.
Prezi realizza presentazioni di grande effetto con il minimo sforzo, ma spesso l'autore non riesce a sfruttare il supporto nel migliore dei modi. Questo post fornisce indicazioni utili e semplici almeno per cominciare nel migliore dei modi.
Non avrà nulla a che fare con i webdoc (anche se la curiosità e la capacità innovativa di Rossellini sarebbero state certo esaltate dall'attuale tecnologia) ma Viaggio in Italia è un film talmente bello e originale che ogni occasione è buona per ricordarlo
Anyone who has used the Prezi platform would know that creating a Prezi and uploading it to Prezi.com is easy enough, however when it comes to converting it to a YouTube video, there seems to be no native method of doing so.
While you can convert PowerPoint to video formats using a native PowerPoint feature, the same cannot be said for the Prezi application.
However, you can convert Prezi to YouTube by using a workaround.
Now that the National Film Board of Canada is not the only big player in the game of transmedia storytelling (outside of the branding world, of course), the Tribeca Film Institute, Mozilla and more are eager to put their money and support behind...
In an interview with Wired, Andrew DeVigal gives the scoop on the intersection of news and software, essential collaborations with coders, the importance of audio for photographers, fatherhood and how we don’t always need to be plugged in.
Vittorio Canavese's insight:
Anche se non si parla esplicitamente di webdoc, i presupposti sono quelli
"While most of our attention was turned to the impending doom of Wall Street in 2008,Caspar Sonnen was out creating the IDFA DocLab which would help clear a path for incredible works like Bear 71, Alma and A Journal of Insomnia, which lead the way to a higher profile for the exhibition of interactive documentary. Here Sonnen looks at this expanding genre."
"Arnau is in the process of interviewing a number of practitioners, scholars, and students of interactive documentary about the state of the field. He will be posting select clips on the OpenDocLab website. First up is Part 1 of an interview with OpenDocLab Principal Investigator William Uricchio.!
"In this series we focus on the theoretical part of the study of interactive documentary. We will conduct video interviews with the main experts in the field based on six key questions:
(1) the definition, how would they define the interactive documentary;
(2) the evolution of the form, whether they believe that the interactive documentary is a natural evolution of the linear documentary;
(3) the change in the logics and dynamics, if they believe there is a change in the logics of production, distribution and exhibition;
(4) the role of the author, if they believe that the role of the author is threatened;
(5) the business model; and (6) their views on the production, research and events organized by countries that are active in this field, placing special emphasis on Canada and France."