Storyboard is a form-based document where an SME or ID types in the content that will appear screen by screen in an online lesson, indicates the learning objective for that content, and a description of any graphic, animation, sound, video etc. that will go with it. Sometimes it may also include sign-off dates for SME approval and other project management fields. Typically, side layout information is not (should not be) included into the storyboard.
A series of panels roughly depicting scenes, copy, and shots proposed for a television commercial. The storyboard gives the client a good idea of the agency's concept for a commercial, before extensive production charges are incurred.
A series of pictures (traditionally sketches) designed to show how a production will look. Comic books are essentially storyboards. Storyboards and subsequent sequences can be created by manipulating images from the digitized footage in a bin.
a plot or outline of a game presented as a series of sketches; used typically during the initial development of levels, game play, and when mapping out character options/actions. See Super Storyboard).
Storyboarding is a method used by educators, web developers, and media artists to graphically model how a project and its associated events will appear in the final state. Storyboarding can provide instructors with some tools to make the transition to online teaching a more rational process. See chapter on Storyboarding to Success.
a plan for each additional screen in the learning program that is not included in the sample section. Each storyboard identifies the objectives to be addressed, how the content will be presented, audio and visual materials used on that screen (if any), and programming instructions (such as links to Web addresses).
A series of drawings that reveal the sequence of shots in the order they are to be seen. The storyboard effectively communicates the requirements of each shot to each of the keys (heads) of each department. Storyboards look like a comic strip and show all the action in the scene.
This is the process of making an outline of what a resource will look like before it is actually created. Storyboards are used by designers to organise the ideas and content used to convey a story. A high-level storyboard, in the form of a flow chart or in text, sets out events and identifies media requirements (such as photography, graphic design etc.). A graphical storyboard consists of sketches of virtual reality sequences, which may be accompanied by a script and a detailed description of how the user will interact with the content. Storyboards are modified throughout the design process.
A panel or series of panels on which a set of sketches or pictures is arranged depicting consecutively the important changes of scene and action in a series of shots for a television commercial. Often accompanied by the script.
An ordered series of sketches that can be developed during the design process of an animated sequence or other multimedia component of a Web site that illustrates what each page or screen in the application will look like.
A method of representing the design of a multimedia solution. Not to be confused with a film storyboard, multimedia storyboarding refers to drawing a structure chart identifying each page and indicating the links between pages (whether one-way or two-way). A layout diagram may accompany this.
A board or panel containing a series of small drawings or sketches that roughly depict the sequence of action for a script to be filmed, as for a motion picture, television commercial, music video, or the like.
A visual aid that can be used to organize a Web site for the purpose of clarifying navigation and other interaction issues. It usually takes the form of a collection of 3"× 5" (or other sized) cards placed on a board.
a series of diagrams that are used in video production to depict the composition of a video segment. A storyboard provides details about the audio and visual elements that will make up a video product.
A series of small consecutive drawings with accompanying caption-like descriptions of the action and sound, which are arranged comic-strip fashion and used to plan a film. The drawings are frequently tacked to corkboards so that individual drawings can be added or changed in the course of development. Invented at the Disney studio, the technique is now widely used for live action films and commercials, as well as animation.
A panel on which a series of images, usually sketches, is arranged depicting the consecutive changes of action of a scene. This series of drawings prepares the artist for a movie, video, commercial or animation.
A stock outcome associated with film and media teaching. Typically, a series of drawings which approximate to a sequence of moving images. Without careful attention, however, a storyboard can easily fail to differentiate between different types of shot (eg camera distances), shot transition and length, and use of soundtrack. Most usefully employed when a specific learning goal is being pursued, for example in how few shots can a particular setting from a novel be portrayed, or in how many different ways can a sequence of dialogue be represented or news item be edited. Where the exercise is primarily conceptual, or solving a problem, it might be better to use a shooting script - a written list of described shots, itemising camera position, shot length and transition, and soundtrack. T-V
A storyboard provides sketches of frames or scenes, with accompanying information regarding dialog, setting, and or transitions. The strength of the storyboard lies in it ability to give a visual representation or overview of what the scene should look like (usually through cartoon or stick figure diagrams). To see an example of a storyboard click here. To print out a blank storyboard click here.
The storyboard is the place within a digital movie-making program such as MovieShop(tm) where movie projects can be arranged and created. A storyboard will display—in a linear fashion—each video clip, still image and transition used to create the movie. A storyboard shows the sequence of media used for the movie.
A graphic depiction of a story or narrative in which students illustrate major events in a story through sequential pictures. Storyboards can be used as a pre-writing activity or to review a story. ( learn more)
A pictorial representation of your web site. Each page is represented as a box, with the key elements of the page listed in the box, arrows are drawn between pages to show how they will be linked and what navigation needs to be added to the page. Storyboarding organizes your web site so that you have a plan before you start typing your HTML documents.