NON – PROJECTED  VISUAL<br />
.<br />Non-projected visuals can translate abstract ideas into a more realistic format.  They allow instruction to move do...
<ul><li>non-projected visuals are easy to use because they do not require any equipment.
inexpensive
can be used in many ways at all levels of instruction and disciplines.
use to stimulate creative expression such as telling or writing stories or composing poetry
use in testing and evaluation</li></li></ul><li>Types of Visuals<br />
Still Pictures<br />Still pictures  photographic(orphotograph like representat   ions of people, places, and things).  <br />
Photographic study prints <br />	enlargements printed in a durable form for individuals to use or for display. Example: Ch...
 Drawings	 <br />The use of visual symbols greatly reduces the need for words in this multilingual diagram for assembling ...
Charts							<br />Charts are visual representation of abstract relationships such as chronologies, quantities and hierarc...
TYPES OF CHART<br />
Organizational charts<br />shows the structure or chain of command in the company.<br />
 Classification Charts<br />	similar to organizational  charts but are used   chiefly to classify or categorize events, ob...
Time Lines 	<br />illustrate chronological relationships between events<br />
Tabular Charts, or tables–	contains numerical information.<br />
Flowcharts<br />show a sequence, a procedure, or as the name implies, the flow of the process<br />
Graphs<br /> <br />		Graph provides a visual representation of numerical data.  They also illustrate relationships among u...
Types of Graphs<br />
Bar Graphs<br />easy to read and can be used with elementary age students.  <br />
Pictorial Graph<br />alternate form of the bar graph in which numerical units are represented by a simple drawing.   	Pict...
Circle (pie) Graph<br />			easy to interpret.  Divided in segments, each representing a part of percentage of the whole.<b...
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Non – projected

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Non – projected

  1. 1. NON – PROJECTED VISUAL<br />
  2. 2. .<br />Non-projected visuals can translate abstract ideas into a more realistic format. They allow instruction to move down from the level of verbal symbols into a more concrete level.<br /> <br />
  3. 3. <ul><li>non-projected visuals are easy to use because they do not require any equipment.
  4. 4. inexpensive
  5. 5. can be used in many ways at all levels of instruction and disciplines.
  6. 6. use to stimulate creative expression such as telling or writing stories or composing poetry
  7. 7. use in testing and evaluation</li></li></ul><li>Types of Visuals<br />
  8. 8. Still Pictures<br />Still pictures photographic(orphotograph like representat ions of people, places, and things). <br />
  9. 9. Photographic study prints <br /> enlargements printed in a durable form for individuals to use or for display. Example: Charts, illustrations and picture books<br />
  10. 10.  Drawings  <br />The use of visual symbols greatly reduces the need for words in this multilingual diagram for assembling a plastic scale model of an automobile.<br />
  11. 11. Charts <br />Charts are visual representation of abstract relationships such as chronologies, quantities and hierarchies. <br />
  12. 12. TYPES OF CHART<br />
  13. 13. Organizational charts<br />shows the structure or chain of command in the company.<br />
  14. 14. Classification Charts<br /> similar to organizational charts but are used chiefly to classify or categorize events, objects, or species<br />
  15. 15. Time Lines <br />illustrate chronological relationships between events<br />
  16. 16. Tabular Charts, or tables– contains numerical information.<br />
  17. 17. Flowcharts<br />show a sequence, a procedure, or as the name implies, the flow of the process<br />
  18. 18. Graphs<br /> <br /> Graph provides a visual representation of numerical data. They also illustrate relationships among units of the data and trends in the data. <br /> <br /> Data can be interpreted more quickly in graph form than in tabular form. Graphs are also more visually interesting than tables.<br /> <br /> <br />
  19. 19. Types of Graphs<br />
  20. 20. Bar Graphs<br />easy to read and can be used with elementary age students. <br />
  21. 21. Pictorial Graph<br />alternate form of the bar graph in which numerical units are represented by a simple drawing. Pictorial graphs are more interesting and appeal to a wide audience especially young students.<br />
  22. 22. Circle (pie) Graph<br /> easy to interpret. Divided in segments, each representing a part of percentage of the whole.<br />
  23. 23. Line Graphs<br />most precise and complex of all graphs<br />
  24. 24. Posters<br />Poster incorporates visual combinations of images, lines, color, and words. They are intended to catch and hold viewer’s attentions at least long enough to communicate a brief message. To be effective, posters must be colorful and dynamic. Posters should not be left on display for too long. <br />
  25. 25. Cartoons<br />  Cartoons (line drawing that are rough caricatures of real people and events) are perhaps the most popular and familiar visual format. Cartoons are easily and quickly red and appeal to children and adults. <br />  Humor and satire are the mainstays of the cartoonist’s skills.<br />

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