The 360 Project _Inspirational Post Example

-Write a Headline and use Heading Formatting
-I
nspirational video embedded into post
-Hyperlink to Vimeo or YouTube video
-Write a 50-word explanation of why you found this video inspirational.
-Add a Featured Image & 5 tag words.

The 360 Project blurs the line between Still Photography and Motion Pictures

 

Behind the Scenes – The 360 Project from Ryan Enn Hughes on Vimeo.

“The 360 Project” is an exploration into the crossroads of photography and motion pictures. It is a study of peak dance movements, captured simultaneously by 48 cameras aligned in a circle. This project was inspirational to me because of how it told a story through different styles of dance movements – one is beauty, the other beast. I expectantly was excised about the process, from start to finish. I like the idea of capturing a moment in time and showing a different perspective of what I’m viewing.  I could never get those series of image just watching someone dance.

“The 360 Project” is an exploration into the crossroads of photography and motion pictures. It is a study of peak dance movements, captured simultaneously by 48 cameras aligned in a circle.

Great Gatsby: Movie Review Post Example

-Write a Headline and use Heading formatting
Embed video into post
-Hyperlink to  IMDB page where film can be found
-Write a 50-word movie review of film.
-Add a photo and use left or right alignment
-Add a Featured Image & 5 tag words.

“1952 Depiction of American Grossness”

The Great Gatsby (2013) – IMDb

Review: Here is where my movie review with a minimum of 50 words would go… Remember tell users your opinion of the film and give a rating out of five stars?

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Video: 5 Clever Filmmaking Tricks You Should Know About

-Write a Headline and use Heading Formatting
-Add a photo and align to left or right with text wrapping around
-Embed video into post
-Hyperlink to Vimeo or YouTube video
-Write a 50-word explanation of why you found this video inspirational.
-Add a Featured Image & 5 tag words.

#1 How to make a room bigger

screen-shot-2017-03-04-at-2-18-21-amSome spaces don’t leave you with much room to work with, which makes it difficult to get the coverage you want without making the scene feel claustrophobic. Luckily, there’s a way pros maximize small spaces to give the illusion that the scene is taking place in a bigger, more spacious location. If you’re shooting something like an over-the-shoulder scene, simply shoot one character’s dialogue from one side of the room, and then move your camera to the opposite side to pick up the others.

Learn how to pull off some of the oldest (but best) tricks in the filmmaking book.
Source: Video: 5 Clever Filmmaking Tricks You Should Know About

 

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21 Call to Action Examples and 3 Rules for Effective CTAs

See the pattern?

The CTA is your final instruction to your reader, so (duh!) there won’t be 101 variations.

In direct mail, you have to tell people to “mail the enclosed card.” In digital marketing, we ask for a click.

No matter how creative we get, it still boils down to this one request.

But if you look closely at the examples above, there are three things that nearly all the CTAs include:

  1. A no-obligation statement that removes or reduces risk. In many cases, they’re asking for a free trial rather than a purchase. In other words, try us, you’ll like us. This gives people the confidence to buy.
  2. All of them contain some version of “Mail your acceptance card.” This is simple usability. You have to tell people what to do next. Today it would read, “Click the button below.”
  3. Encouragement to respond right away. That’s standard direct response. Don’t give people an option to wait and think about it.

On a quest for 101 call to action examples, I learned something new about CTAs. Review 21 calls to action and 3 criteria for effective CTAs.

Source: 21 Call to Action Examples and 3 Rules for Effective CTAs

A teaching tool for my Full Sail University DCBS students