Megan Torrance is the CEO (that is, Chief Energy Officer) of TorranceLearning, an eLearning design and development firm with an intentionally random client base. Megan brings over a decade of business consulting and project management experience to her instructional design and development work. The TorranceLearning team combines creativity with pragmatism, and fun with focus. eLearning guru by day, and ice hockey goaltender by night, Megan is devoted to not only delivering outstanding work to clients, but also creating a top-notch work environment based on trust, flexibility, compassion, and fun.
TorranceLearning is based outside of Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Wrapping up this series on the creation of Photeo presentations, this article will help you use After Effects and Premiere Pro to move compositions between these applications, dynamically link projects, animate your Photeo, and create simple 3-D effects. These are skills that will serve you well in many projects -- not just Photeo!
This week in the Photeo series, you will learn how to use Photoshop and After Effects to decompose images and to animate words and letters. These are essential skills in the creation of scavenger Photeos, and the process is faster than creating the same effects by using Flash!
A Photeo is the digital evolution of the movie montage: it supports continuity and engagement by telling a story. In the first two articles of this series, you learned what a Photeo is, and you got an overview of the production process. In this article and the next two, you get the hands-on tutorial you’ve been asking for, beginning with Articulate Presenter!
In Part 1, you learned what a Photeo is and how you might use one. In this Part, you will walk
through a Photeo needs analysis and the creation and execution process, and you will learn about the
software it takes to make a Photeo!
A photeo is a video-like experience that creates a sense of movement and emotion out of still
photographs, short video clips from other productions, music, and narration. Readers in North
America may be familiar with photeos from Ken Burns’ series on Public Television, “The Civil War.”
This three-part series will show you how to use the low-cost photeo technique appropriately in