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Christopher Lee

Why I Like Prezi - 0 views

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    Why I Like Prezi In my life, I have given a *lot* of presentations. In high school, they were presentations on group projects. In university, they were presentations on research projects. At Google, they're presentations on how to use our APIs. When I first started giving presentations, I used Powerpoint, like everyone else. But I kept thinking there must be a better way, and I experimented with other options - flash interfaces, interactive Javascript apps. Then I discovered Prezi, and it has become my presentation tool of choice. Prezi is an online tool for creating presentations - but it's not just a Powerpoint clone, like the Zoho or Google offering. When you first create a Prezi, you're greeted with a blank canvas and a small toolbox. You can write text, insert images, and draw arrows. You can draw frames (visible or hidden) around bits of content, and then you can define a path from one frame to the next frame. That path is your presentation. It's like being able to draw your thoughts on a whiteboard, and then instructing a camera where to go and what to zoom into. It's a simple idea, but I love it. Here's why: It forces me to "shape" my presentation. A slide deck is always linear in form, with no obvious structure of ideas inside of it. Each of my Prezis has a structure, and each structure is different. The structure is visual, but it supports a conceptual structure. One structure might be 3 main ideas, with rows of ideas for each one. Another might be 1 main idea, with a circular branching of subideas. Having a structure helps me to have more of a point to my presentations, and to realize the core ideas of them. It makes it easy to go from brainstorming stage to presentation stage, all in the same tool. I can write a bunch of thoughts, insert some images, and easily move them around, cluster them, re-order them, etc. I can figure out the structure of my presentation by looking at what I have laid out, and seeing how they fit together. Some people do this
Peter Beens

Google Wave 101 - Wave - Lifehacker - 56 views

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    So you've snagged an invitation to Google Wave-or a pal is sending one your way-and you've already taken a look at what to expect. Let's dive deeper into Wave features, etiquette, and extensions.
Teri Wilkins

The Complete Guide to Google Wave: How to Use Google Wave - 85 views

shared by Teri Wilkins on 02 Nov 09 - Cached
  • Google Wave is a new web-based collaboration tool that's notoriously difficult to understand. This guide will help.
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    This page explains Google Wave pretty well.
Bill Guinee

Teaching with Google Wave - ProfHacker - The Chronicle of Higher Education - 90 views

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    Very interesting article about how the author used Wave successfully as a group note-taking platform in class.
Dimitris Tzouris

About Google Wave - 131 views

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    In case you havent's checked that out yet...
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    It looks awesome.
Marc Patton

The Grants | Next Gen Learning - 1 views

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    NGLC grants are made through multiple funding waves launched every six to twelve months. Each wave targets specific challenges that address barriers to educational success.
Carol Mortensen

DeathWaves - Rogue Freak Killer Waves Of The High Seas - 1 views

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    Rogue, freak, or killer waves have been part of marine folklore for centuries, but have only been accepted as a real phenomenon by scientists over the past few decades.
Michael Porterfield

http://www.bbc.co.uk/blogs/technology/2009/09/who_will_ride_googles_wave.html - 23 views

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    That is where the Google Wave development team is based and they were demonstrating the search firm's hottest new application, which is now being made available to around 100,000 trial users
Martin Burrett

Windy - 14 views

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    "A mesmerising animated map is weather and other data layers, including winds, wave direction and and height, clouds, CO2 concentration and much more."
Ivo Schwalbe

Google Shared Spaces : Create a Space - 72 views

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    Google waves discontinued but kept alive gadgets, allow for collaborative work, using quite a few interactive and sharable gadgets. 
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    Google Shared spaces let you create Gadgets for sharing, planning and working with others.
Bob Rowan

Twitter Reacts To Massive Quake, Tsunami In Japan - 25 views

  • Twitter users shared the tsunami’s estimated times of arrival on U.S. shores — before an official government tsunami warning
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    worth noting for volume of Twitter posts following 2011 tsunami in Japan, use of Twitter following phone outages, and sharing expected arrival time of waves in US before official government announcements
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