High school computer teachers face a unique challenge. You have hundreds of students to teach, so planning lessons takes hours of personal time every week. Creating computer applications lessons that are current, engaging, and will prepare your students isn’t easy!
Microsoft Publisher is the world’s premier method of turning digital content into printable materials. That includes brochures, pamphlets, and even books, all in one convenient piece of software. Even with all of that versatility, Microsoft Publisher is still one of the easiest and most user-friendly options for graphic designers. But how can you teach it to students in middle school or high school?
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Middle school teachers across the country need to teach students how to use Google Docs. But where can they start? Google Docs is becoming increasingly important for students to learn, but there aren’t many resources to help — especially since Microsoft Word is still the giant when it comes to word processing. Plus, with hundreds of students coming to your classroom each year, it would take all of your personal time to plan and implement your own lessons.
There are many programs, tools, and supplements out there to use with your computer applications students. The key is choosing the one that’s best for both your and your students’ needs. That’s why we compare our digital curriculum to other options you can find online. We want you to be able to choose the best fit, and that means weighing your options! In this blog post, we’ll take a look at Business&ITCenter21 and iAcademy from BE Publishing.
Microsoft Office is the world’s most popular corporate product. It’s the gold standard for computer-based workplace productivity. That’s why it’s so important to teach Microsoft Office to students of all ages.
Are you in search of Microsoft Access lessons and activities to teach your students the basics of the application? Over the years we have heard from hundreds of computer teachers about the woes they face when trying to teach lessons on Access. Since most teachers aren't familiar with using the software as they are with other Office applications, it's hard to know where to start when planning lessons. Here's a few comments we have heard from teachers: