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Intro to Coding & Game Design: Turn Your Learner Into a Coding Enthusiast!
No live meetings
Over 4 weeks
learners per class
per learner - per week
How does a "Flex" course work?
No scheduled live video chats
Discussions via classroom forum and private messages with the teacher
Great if your learner prefers independent pacing or is uncomfortable with live video chat
There are no open spots for this class.
You can request another time or scroll down to find more classes like this.
Do you know how to make a killer homemade pizza, how to finger knit or know a dance move? Want to share what you know with the world via social media or YouTube? Then you need to know how to make a quality how-to video. In this four week flex class you will learn how to make social media worthy videos using the InShot phone app. InShot gives you the flexibility to edit your video anywhere because it’s on a portable computer – your smartphone! Optimize your videos for Instagram,...
Learn how to edit a video using the app InShot. Learn how to plan a how-to video using storyboards and lists. What is a good how-to video? What is a bad how-to video? Film and edit a how-to video.
I own a mobile and online art school. I've taught hundreds of art workshops in public libraries, and teach afterschool enrichment in two public school districts. I make art tutorial videos for YouTube for my business Pop up Art School. I have a BFA in Ceramics from the Massachusetts College of Art and Design and I'm certified in the state of Massachusetts to teach Visual Arts.
Each week there is an assignment: Week one Complete storyboards and make list of steps and materials. Begin filming how-to video. Week two Find a good and bad how-to video and share it with the class. Begin editing how-to video. Week three Submit a rough cut of your how-to video. Week four Submit a fully edited how-to video that is at least five minutes long.
Your learner needs to have the InShot app loaded on their Apple iPhone, iPad, and iPod Touch. For Apple devices, InShot requires iOS 11.0 or later. For Android devices it requires 5.0 and up. The app is free, but the free version has ads. Please note: the ads are targeted towards tweens and teens. For my demonstrations, I will be using the paid version which does not have ads. Please note: I have an iPhone 10. I have never owned an Android phone, so it is possible that I may be unable to help if an issue arises with a student's Android phone. However, I will do my best to help troubleshoot issues. Depending on your smartphone, its storage capabilities, and if you are recording long videos you might need to download the free version of Dropbox to store your videos. I suggest learners watch my screencast videos using a device with a larger screen, such as a desktop or laptop computer. The orientation of the phone screen, when it is screencast to a computer, causes it to appear as a vertical rectangle. Therefore, if you watch the screencast videos on a smartphone the demonstration screen will be very small and possibly difficult to see. In addition, I suggest that your learner have a short video saved in the camera app of their phone, so that they can edit and experiment as I give instructions. It is not necessary to purchase anything to use InShot. Everything I demonstrate in the class can be done with the free version. If you choose to purchase the app it is $3.99 per month or $14.99 for one year. To remove watermark and ads it is $2.99. You can also purchase InShot Pro permanently for $34.99. There are various in-app purchases for video effects and filters. InShot is not available for desktop computers.
Learners will receive feedback from their peers and from me. I will give written feedback for every assignment submitted.
No live meetings, and an estimated 1 - 2 hours per week outside of class.
The app is free, but the free version has ads. Please note: the ads are targeted towards tweens and teens. For my demonstrations, I will be using the paid version which does not have ads. The assignment for Week Two involves finding examples of how-to videos. Therefore, your learner will have to use YouTube or Vimeo.
InShot app loaded onto an Apple or Android device. A laptop or desktop computer to view the screen cast demonstrations. The orientation of the phone screen, when it is screencast to a computer, causes it to appear as a vertical rectangle. Therefore, if you watch the screencast videos on a smartphone the demonstration screen will be very small and possibly difficult to see. Depending on your smartphone, its storage capabilities, and if you are recording long videos you might need to download the free version of Dropbox to store your videos.
Lisa WalkerLet's discover the joy in exploring and building with sculptural materials together!
128 total reviews
84 completed classes
Hello! I live south of Boston, MA with my husband, two boys and a dog and cat. I own a mobile art studio called Pop up Art School. I’ve taught after-school enrichment and hundreds of art workshops in public libraries, for eight years, to ages...