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Digital Storytelling Bwp Sagrado
 

Digital Storytelling Bwp Sagrado

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    Digital Storytelling Bwp Sagrado Digital Storytelling Bwp Sagrado Presentation Transcript

    • Digital Storytelling with Movie Maker 2 Luis Col ón BWP Tech Liaison Instructional Technology Specialist
    • Digital Storytelling Digital storytelling is the practice of combining narration with digital content, including images, sound, and video, to create a short movie, typically with a strong emotional component. Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Constructing a narration and communicating it effectively require the storyteller to think carefully about the topic and consider the audience’s perspective. Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Elements
      • A Point of View
      • A Dramatic Question
      • Emotional Content
      • The Gift of Your Voice
      • The Power of the Soundtrack
      • Economy
      • Pacing
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • A Point of View
      • All stories are told to make a point.
      • You, as the author, need to figure out what you intend the viewer to “get.” What message are you trying to convey? In other words, what is the theme?
      • Not just a recitation of facts. Direct the point of the story to your audience.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • A Dramatic Question
      • A good story has a “hook” that will hold the attention of the audience until the story is over.
      • Capture the audience’s attention at the beginning and hold it throughout the story.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Emotional Content
      • A story that deals with our emotions, such as loss, love, loneliness, courage, acceptance, rejection, hardship, etc. will help the audience maintain their attention.
      • Achieved through the images, effects, music and tone of voice.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Your Voice
      • The way you use your voice can impact the story you tell.
        • Tone of Voice: Slow, Fast, Loud, Soft
      • The tone of the storyteller’s voice provides the drama and sets the mood, while engaging the reader. It draws the reader into the plot development through the use of story elements.
      • Caution: You don’t want your final project to sound like you are reading your paper. Practice!
      • Tone of voice is very powerful in a story. Make sure to practice your script.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Soundtrack
      • Music sets the mood.
      • The goal is to match the music to the story.
      • Instrumental music, without words, works the best to create an appropriate mood.
      • The focus should be the narration and the music should support and enhance the storytelling.
      • Use only copyright-free music!
      • Music and sound effects can set the right mood of the story, but can also be a distraction.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Economy
      • Use the least amount of images required to tell the story.
      • Your selection of pictures and drawings should illustrate the theme without becoming a distraction.
      • Too many images tend to confuse the audience.
      • Not every picture and sound effect you find about your story needs to be in the final cut.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Pacing
      • Changing the pace of the story can be very effective. The narrative can have pauses, the music can change tempo, and the images can be set to enter at different rates of speed.
      • Changing pace allows the audience to concentrate, think, and maintain interest.
      • Keep the story moving. Use music tempo, speech rate, image duration and panning and zooming to help establish pace.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Story Map
      • A Story Map is a very powerful part of any story. This guides the creator to focus on the elements of the story, the beginning, the middle, and the end.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Story Map
      • Beginning -Info of the characters, the main characters call to adventure, the quest of the story is described, what breaks the daily routine.
      • Middle – What’s the conflict or problem of the story, why does this conflict need to be resolved, and finally how is it resolved.
      • End – After the story’s problem is solved what is the closure to the story. What is learned from the conflict? Is the end necessarily “They lived happily ever after”?
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Software for presentation
      • MovieMaker 2
      • PowerPoint
      • HyperStudio
      • Advanced Movie Editors (Casablanca, Final Cut Pro, Captivate)
      • Photo Story 3 for Windows
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Movie Maker
      • Educational technology in classrooms is not an easy task, we still searching for new tools to enrich the learning process.
      • It´s very important to make the right learning adjustments to choose the best technology tools available for our students.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
      • Teachers will develop new activities throughout the curriculum integrating Movie Maker to their lesson plans.
      • Teachers will explore, modify, and design a digital story with pictures and audio on a video clip using movie maker interface.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Windows Movie Maker Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Interface Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Movie Maker
      • allows you to create short movies on your computer.
      • provides you with the most of the features you need to create digital storytelling.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • The Process
        • Digitalizing your source materials, i.e. get the videos, pictures, and sounds that will make up you movie onto your computer in digital format;
        • Import them into Movie Maker collections;
        • Edit your movie by arranging the video clips, pictures, and audio files in the order you wish and applying transitions, titles, narration, etc.
        • Save your movie in a format that is appropriate for delivery on the web or on compact disc.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Import Your Files into Collections
      • click on the type of file you would like to import, video, pictures, or audio.
      • You can select multiple image or audio files at once for importation into a collection
      • you can only import one video file into a collection.
      • When you select a video file to import, you have the option of allowing Movie Maker to split the file into clips (see # 3 in the illustration)..
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Editing Your Movie
        • to begin use the Storyboard view
        • To Assemble your Movie:
        • Simply click and drag the items (video & still images) you would like to include to the storyboard in the order in which you would like them to appear in the movie;
        • You can rearrange the order
        • of the items by clicking and
        • dragging them on the
        • storyboard .
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Changing the Duration of a Still Image on the Screen
      • By default, when you add a still image to your movie it will appear onscreen for 5 seconds. You can change the duration, however:
      • Follow the same procedure as above, except that you will need to choose your End Trim Point based on the length of the clip shown at the top of the timeline.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Apply Transitions between Scenes
      • • Select the Video Transitions from the drop down menu above the collections area;
      • • Drag the transition you would like to apply to the box between the appropriate scenes on the storyboard;
      • • Preview the effect by pressing play on the video monitor;
      • • To remove a transition, simply click on it in the storyboard and press delete;
      • • Tip: transitions shouldn’t be distracting to the viewer; be conservative with your choices.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Apply Video Effects
        • • Choose Video Effects from the drop down menu above the collection area;
        • • Drag the desired effect onto the appropriate clip on the storyboard;
        • • Effects are indicated by the small square in the bottom left of the video clip thumbnail;
        • • You can preview the effect in the video monitor;
        • • To delete an effect, simply highlight the effect on the thumbnail image and press delete; if you have more than one effect applied to a clip all effects will be deleted.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Video Effects Timeline Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Add an Audio Track
      • Movie Maker can handle two audio tracks simultaneously:
        • the audio portion of imported video clips and a separate audio/music track. The second audio track could be a musical score, for example, or a voice-over narration. Audio tracks can only be added using the Timeline view.
        • Toggle the view to show the Timeline.
        • Move to the point in the movie where you would like the audio to begin.
        • Drag the audio clip from the collection area to the timeline.
        • You can trim audio clips just as you can video clips.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Add Narration
      • You can record narration for your movie or digital story directly within Movie Maker.
      • The narration is stored on the same track as the audio/music.
      • You cannot have both narration and background music at the same time.
      • Audio that was imported as part of a video clip is stored separately, so you can have narration and the ambient audio from your original video playing concurrently.
      • To record narration, you must have a microphone connected to your computer.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Add Narration (cont.)
        • Make sure you are using the timeline view ;
        • Drag your timeline indicator to the spot in the video where you would like to add narration; the Audio/Music line must be empty at this spot;
        • Click on the icon of the microphone;
        • A new screen appears; here you can adjust the input level of your microphone;
        • Speak normally into the microphone and watch the level indicator;
        • The level indicator should not go into the red, but should come close;
        • Adjust the level up or down as required;
        • Repeat the process until the levels are set appropriately;
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Add Narration (cont.)
        • Click the “Start Narration” button to start recording;
        • Your film will begin playing in the video monitor from the spot you indicated;
        • Speak into the microphone;
        • When you are finished, press the “Stop Narration” button;
        • You will be prompted to save your file;
        • The recorded narration will automatically be added to the collection currently open and added to the Audio/Music track timeline
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Managing Audio Tracks
      • You can add a few effects to your audio and make some adjustments to its playback.
      • To mute an audio track:
        • Right click on the track, and select mute;
        • This is particularly useful for stripping out the audio for video clips you have imported.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Managing Audio
      • To adjust the volume of an audio track:
        • Right click on the track, and select volume;
        • Adjust the level as needed.
      • To fade in or fade out:
        • Right click on the track, and select either fade in or fade out.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Control balance between 2 audio tracks
      • When you have two audio tracks, you can control their volume in relationship to one another by adjusting the level;
      • Click the Set Audio Levels button;
      • Adjust the slider to the right to allow the Music/Audio track to dominate during playback and to the left for the Video Audio track to dominate;
      • Movie Maker does not allow you to adjust these levels for various segments of the movie; the same setting applies for the entire movie.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Adding Titles
      • Adding text titles to your film allows you:
        • to display the title of your masterpiece at the beginning of the film
        • to put a person’s name on screen during an interview segment
        • to create the list of credits at the end of the film
        • you know, that part of the movie that is still playing as most people start to leave the theater.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Add Title or Credits
      • Click on “Make Titles or Credits”
      • You have the choice of creating a title at the beginning of the movie, at the end of the movie, before and after individual clips, and on an individual clip.
      • Select the placement for the title you would like to appear in your movie.
      • Another screen appears where you can enter the text.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Title or Credits
      • Enter the text that will appear on the title.
      • Click Change Text Font and Color to select fonts and colors.
      • Click Change Title Animation to select how the text appears on the screen. You can have it scroll across the screen, for example, or have it fill in like dripping paint (particularly effective using red font for those slasher flicks).
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Saving Your Movie
        • Once you have finished editing your movie you need to save your movie so that others can view it.
        • This is different than just hitting the “Save” button. When you press the save button you are saving the Windows Movie Maker project.
        • This file contains the “pointers” to your source files and instructions for what you want to do with those files (all of your editing work). It is not your movie.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Saving Your Movie
      • To make your creation so that others can view it as well, you need to save it as a video file, a process called rendering.
      • Rendering takes all the clips, images, sound files, transitions, etc, and creates a single video file that, depending upon the settings you choose.
      • You can play on your computer, export to DV tape, burn to a cd, email to a friend, etc.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Render Your Movie
      • From the main menu, select File > Save Movie File, or click on “Save to My Computer” under the Finish Movie section of the Task window;
      • Provide a filename and a location or your movie file.
      • Define the settings depending upon what you plan to do with the movie (have it played from the web, play it from your computer, burn it to disc, export back to a digital video camera, etc).
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Render your movie
      • what you select here determines how long it will render your film (from a few seconds to many hours), how your file size will be (potentially gigabytes in size), and the image and sound quality of the end product.
      • At the bottom of the window you can see details about the settings and about the file size.
      Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Save Movie Wizard Luis Colón 06/02/09
    • Enjoy your digital story on a short movie Luis Colón 06/02/09