While they are used less frequently with the move to digital cameras, contact sheets were used on a regular basis with film cameras. Photographs would develop their film into negatives and then line the negative strips on a piece of glass. They would then place this glass over photo paper, using the enlarger to create a single print with all of the negatives on it. This process allowed the photographer to use the thumbnail images as a quick reference.
If you have any questions regarding the topics covered within the ePortfolio, my personal experience of completing my Master of Educational Technology through the University of British Columbia, or any other matter please do not hesitate to contact me. I would enjoy speaking with you and sharing my thoughts.
Twitter has been a priceless resource for me in connecting with education stakeholders, with MET peers from past & present, and with friends & family. Please feel free to follow me and join in the conversations.
Having a Google+ account has afforded me the opportunity to join in the Google Hangouts & shared Google Docs with my MET peers. Please feel free to follow me and share your thoughts and experiences.
Although I have not posted as much often as I'd like, blogging is a great way to continue reflection on my teaching practices and to share some of my knowledge. Please feel free to visit my site, A Life Long Learner, to follow me in my continued development as an educator.
It is my belief that through photography we are able to capture moments in time. Using Instagram I choose to share some of these stories.