Two Piktochart Infographic Examples

Today’s post features two simple examples of how faculty and students can use Piktochart to create infographics that serve dual purposes.

In the first infographic example, “Website Creation,” Victoria Longfield built an infographic to help faculty and students understand options when considering building a website.

Her project functions as a “regular” infographic.  You can access it and read it from top to bottom, and even print it out as a poster if you want to.

Her project functions as a “regular” infographic.  You can access it and read it from top to bottom, and even print it out as a poster if you want to.

However, Longfield designed the project to also function as presentations slides for use during live workshops with faculty and students.  To access this and see how it works, press the green “present” button in the upper left.

Piktochart offers an excellent alternative to Powerpoint for the creation of presentations.

In the second infographic example, “Introduction to Memoir,” I built an infographic designed to work from the web.

It has interactive elements including a video of my own creation, a YouTube video from other sources, and active links to other articles.  This infographic/website is designed to give my beginning creative writing students a first look at memoir and how they can approach an upcoming assignment.

You can see that Piktochart offers an excellent platform for creating online lessons for the flipped, hybrid, or online classroom!

I hope these two examples of basic uses for Piktochart help you imagine what you might do to bring exciting verbal and visual learning into your traditional or online course!

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