Adobe Voice is one of those applications that once you get you head around what it can and can’t do with it, there are so many different possibilities.
Although I have posted about it before, here are some examples of things that I have done using Adobe Voice include:
- Create a persuasive advertisement
- Present a historical timeline
- Record a picture book
- Collect different examples of figurative language
- Make a guide to creating an Adobe Voice Presentation
- Explain thinking
- Collect reflections
- Publishing poems
Overall, Adobe Voice provides an engaging means for sharing student voice in a safe means. I have seen many presentations delivered by staff and students. However, I have never seen students want to watch one over and over again, to the point where they actually memorise certain phrases and messages.
In addition to this, Adobe Voice also provides an authentic example of fluency and feedback. With the ease in which you can record, playback and rerecord, it is one of those applications that allows students to achieve mastery often on their own accord.
So what about you, have you used Adobe Voice in your classroom? How could you use it in your class? As always, comments welcome.
If you enjoy what you read here, feel free to sign up for my monthly newsletter to catch up on all things learning, edtech and storytelling.
Latest posts by Aaron (see all)
- Finding the Tools to Sing – A Reflection on Big B Blogging - May 20, 2018
- Sharing Data is Easy with QUERY - May 9, 2018
- Literacy, Fluency and Plurality: A Reflection on Digital Literacies - April 23, 2018