This looks like a great website for downloading sound effects for your videos or podcasts. Check it out at https://offers.adobe.com/en/na/audition/offers/audition_dlc/AdobeAuditionDLCSFX.html. Continue reading “Free Sound Effects from Adobe”
Download this photo into your working folder. (credit: original source unknown)
Rename the file “Full Name Course Code Repair Portrait Photo.jpg”.
Using Affinity Photo or GIMP, edit out all the imperfections in the photo.
Hand in to the relevant handin folder.
Note: be sure to leave a copy of the original image as the background layer.
This list of tutorials has been recommended by my students (from this master list) and is a work in progress. The order of the tutorials is somewhat random right now but will be reordered based on student feedback.
- Beginners – Adjustments (difficulty: 1)
- Beginners – Exporting (difficulty: 1)
- Beginners – Filters (difficulty: 1)
- Beginners – Layers (difficulty: 1)
- Cutting Out (difficulty: 1)
- Haze Removal (difficulty: 1)
- Changing Eye Colour (difficulty: 2)
- Inpainting (difficulty: 2)
- Layer Concepts (difficulty: 2)
- Shadows/Highlights (difficulty: 2)
- Curves (difficulty: 2)
- Cloning (difficulty: 2)
- Refining Selections (difficulty: 2)
- Lighting (difficulty: 2)
- Adjustment Layers (difficulty: 3)
- Mask Layers (difficulty: 3)
Create a Google Presentation slideshow similar to the one found here.
In your slideshow, profile an artist or photographer whose work you find inspirational. Include a minimum of ten pieces of work, if possible, and be prepared to share your research on the artist and your thoughts and research on each of the pieces, including why you chose that piece, what’s unique and/or inspirational about it, and any history you feel is relevant.
Name your presentation “Full Name Course Code Artist Profile – Name of Artist“, and submit it in Google Classroom.
For the intro to your live presentation, explain why you chose this artist or photographer and any relevant information you learned about the artist.
For marking, consider:
- Have you included the minimum number of pieces?
- Have you fully researched the background of the artist?
- Have you researched the history of each of the pieces?
Note: Submit the name of the artist or photographer in Google Classroom in the comments. First-come-first-served!
- Mark Breakdown [GC]
- Twitter #BDSTGJ [GC]
- Exemplars [GC]
- ePortfolio (becomes the summative evaluation)
- (previous Portfolio evaluation no longer being used)
- Getting Started
- Steps in the Design Process
- Web 2.0 Tools
- Article: Why Social Media Needs to be Taught
- Affinity Photo
- Graphic Arts
- Favourite Flickr Photographs (Google Doc)
- Photography Activity Packs
- Playing with Aperture
- Inspirational Photographer: (Google Doc)
- Photography – Article Summary (Google Doc)
- Green Screen Assignment 1
- Panorama (flickr)
- Story in Five Pictures (flickr)
- Animoto Video Slideshow (see Mr. Beens for code)
- Add’l Resources:
- Mike Browne visits Lee Filters
- Deconstructed: Digital Cameras
- (instructor note: sync to TGJ2O outline)
- Worldwide Pinhole Photography Day
- Craft & Vision eBook: 11 Ways to Improve your Photography (PDF) [ teacher link ]
- Craft & Vision eBook: Chasing Reflections (PDF) [ teacher link ]
- Stanford Photography Course
- Post your best work here (private Google Site)
- Final Projects
- ePortfolio (part of the summative evaluation)
- Course Evaluation
Old Material (for reference only)
- Independent Project
- Student Ambassadors Logo (2012-2013 #1 only)
- Google Docs Overview
- TGJ3M/4M Test Document (sign-in req’d)
- Intro to Webpage Editing
- Review and update BDSS website
- HTML Hackasaurus – Headings
- Graphic Arts
- Portable Apps
- Diigo (social bookmarking)
- Google Drive
- Google Takeout
- Google Sites (the NEW Google Sites)
- Google Keep
Wow, this really is quite easy! The secret is in the blend modes, which most users tend to ignore.