There are lots of great learning opportunities when you use green screen effects in the classroom. I’ve written about some of those before, but almost all of them involved green screen movies. What about green screen photography? Is that possible on an iPad? It is, because there’s an app for that.
Recently I was reminded of the ability to do green screen photography when I read a blog post by Dr. Wesley Fryer. He did a green screen photo booth at the Fall Festival of the school he works at in Oklahoma. Great idea. So how do you do it? It all starts with the Green Screen app by DoInk. The rest is easy! Here’s how it works.
Ich persönliche nutze den Tageslichtprojektor eigentlich nur noch um Dinge darauf abzulegen ... denn er lässt ich mühelos mit dem iPad ersetzen. Technisch ist das nichts Neues, es kann aber vor allem für Kollegen, die einen gesunden Respekt vor iPad und anderen digitalen Medien haben, ein guter Startpunkt sein. Hierfür benötigt man eine iPad Halterung …
Mit iOS 10 macht Apple vieles, aber nicht alles besser. Bei manchen Funktionen musst Du selbst Hand anlegen, um das System nach Deinen Wünschen einzurichten. Wir haben 9 nervige Features in iOS 10 zusammengestellt – und geben Tipps wie man sie fixt.
You might think that Google Translate would be a way of replacing language lessons, rather than supplementing them. Thankfully, you’d be wrong. And here’s some tips as to why.
Mike Reading, of the Using Technology Better YouTube channel talks first about how to use the app, with a few tips on how to get the best out of it.
Then, perhaps more usefully, he talks about the ways you can use it in the classroom – not to encourage laziness amongst students, but to get them to discuss accuracy – give them some text, let Google translate it and then have a discussion about is accurate or not, where’s the grammar wrong, and so to learn to understand that translation can be more art than science, and that technology can help them interact with information in a different kind of way.
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