Supposed to use Adobe Director Lingo MX2004 to program interactive units and then graphically enhance the interactive units with Adobe Photoshop or Adobe After Effects or Adobe Premiere
Total Problem Statement Is to Create a Modular Portfolio with the following specification
Modular Portfolio – as part of the narrative include a modular portfolio of (10) slides to represent the narrative description with the following requisites:
Portfolios shall be limited to ten (10) slides to represent the narrative description of the below requisites. Portfolios shall be submitted as part of the Technical Volume, but will not be counted as part of the total page count for the factor.
a) The modular portfolio shall include a mini multimedia show which feature screen shots of three (3) design titles (e.g., interactive presentations, tutorials, simulations, informercials, and/or 3D gaming).
b) The modular portfolio shall show the various elements of interactivity, screen design, high-level authoring (e.g., Director, Flash, or Dreamweaver), and multitrack structures such as text, 3D graphics, animation, or video/sound (Adobe Photoshop, After Effects, Premiere).
My idea for this
Putting together a simple table (The table has four screw topped legs and a table top with four holes at the corners to put the screw topped legs) You assemble the table in three ways via a simulation (3 pages), via a tutorial (3 pages), and then via an interactive presentation (4 pages).
Simulation is the imitation of the operation of a real-world process or system over time.
Five Simulation Ideas Link
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“Show the legs moving to the correct places under the table, show the legs being screwed in, then show the completed table”
A tutorial is a method of transferring knowledge and may be used as a part of a learning process. More interactive and specific than a book or a lecture, a tutorial seeks to teach by example and supply the information to complete a certain task.
A tutorial can be taken in many forms, ranging from a set of instructions to complete a task to an interactive problem solving session (usually in academia).
“Do pictures with a set of instructions”
There are a few simple things you can do to get your audience to participate in your presentation, by making it more interactive—here's how.
• Break the ice. ...
• Tell stories. ...
• Add videos. ...
• Embrace the power of non-linear presenting. ...
• Ask questions during your presentation. ...
• Poll the audience. ...
• Use props. ...
• Share the glory.
“Ask the audience to move the leg using a mouse to the correct place under the table to screw the leg in, continually tap the + on the keyboard to screw the leg in and continually type the – on the keyboard to unscrew the leg”
7 Interactive Presentation Ideas Your Audience Will Love
1. Fireside Chat
A fireside chat is an informal conversation between a moderator and her guest. Interestingly, the term was first used to describe a series of 30 evening radio addresses by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt between 1933 and 1944.
Since then, the concept evolved from one-way addresses to two-way debates and was popularized by tech startup community events, such as Startup Grind, TechFire or SaaStr Conference.
To pull off a successful fireside chat, invite an expert who is confident with addressing a whole range of questions and a skilled moderator who can lead an engaging discussion. Since one of the objectives is to involve delegates in the discussion, many fireside chats use audience interaction tools to crowd-source questions from the audience. To learn more, check out our article on how to organize fireside chats.
2. Tech-powered panel discussions
Panel discussions usually have a weak reputation among delegates. But with a meaningful use of technology and a few moderation tricks, they can be a whole new story. The key to making your panels truly interactive is to involve your audience early, ideally “within the first five minutes” as Scott Kirsner, a seasoned panel moderator, proposed.
To maximize the effectiveness of the discussion, crowd-source the audience questions with live interaction technology (such as Slido) and let people upvote the topics they want to hear discussed. You can go the extra mile and pre-load a number of questions yourself to kick-off the conversation and lead the way. From our experience, many delegates then jump on the bandwagon and submit their own questions. If you’re interested in the topic, here are four case studies of some great panels.
Invented by the Silicon Valley techies as an alternative to conventional conferences, unconferences are participant-driven meetings that put the reins into the hands of participants.
Before the unconference, there is no agenda or program. The agenda is created by the participants at the outset of the meeting and revolves around the overarching theme announced by a facilitator.
The content is attendee-driven. The facilitator crowd-sources the topics from the audience, consolidates them and then the attendees form discussion groups.
Unconferences are typically composed of open discussions rather than a presentation by a single speaker. In a nutshell, the intention of the unconference is to tap into the wisdom of the crowd rather than rely on a sage on the stage.
4. Quiz-Enhanced Presentations
Live polls are not only great for measuring the understanding but also for keeping the audience energized during traditionally longer interactive presentations, for instance at medical conferences.
MIMS Clinical Update Conference in London came up with a brilliant idea. Instead of letting their presenters—general practitioners—just broadcast their learnings, they used live polls to allow participants to actively engage with the presented information.
The medical experts presented a series of pictures with patient conditions and introduced potential remedies. After this introduction, the experts showed audience members photos of medical cases and asked people to choose the best treatment via live polls. The speakers then analyzed results and provided further advice on how to treat the illnesses.
5. Pecha Kucha
Devised in Tokyo in 2003 by local creatives, Pecha Kucha is a simple presentation format where speakers show 20 images, each for 20 seconds, so the whole talk is done in less than 6 minutes. It requires a bit of practice by the speakers as the slides advance automatically and they need to talk in synchronization with the images. But for the audience, it’s a great opportunity to be exposed to a large number of inspiring ideas in a very short time.
6. Live Barometer
Live barometer, also called body voting, is a great way to get people moving while also gauging their opinion on the topic of your session. A presenter introduces a statement or a challenge. For instance: Women are better leaders than men.
Attendees then move physically to the left or right side of the room based on whether they are for or against the argument. On each side, the distance from the center expresses how much they agree or disagree with the given statement.
A facilitator can then initiate a discussion by encouraging people on both sides to share their views and advice. As the debate progresses, he or she can ask participants if their opinion has changed. They can stay on the same spot, move closer to the center or completely switch sides.
7. Speed Networking
While we allocate ample resources to bringing in inspiring speakers, the networking part is frequently overlooked. It has been cited by 75% of the delegates as one of the main attendance drivers.
If facilitated well, speed networking can bring immense value to your conference’s delegates. Primarily, the practice involves multiple people that gather in a single space in order to exchange information. Participants greet each other in a series of brief exchanges during a set period of time.
The sessions start with the ring of a bell that announces the first round. Rounds usually last three to five minutes, but you can easily extend their duration based on your audience. Once the time is up, the facilitator rings a bell to call for the next round of meetings.
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Greetings, Your project seems exciting and we have the exact set of skills to complete the job with high quality team on board. Looking forward to discuss project details with you on chat. Regards, Irfan