Lebanon Technology & Career Center
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The courses taught in the computer laboratory are designed to help students learn more about computer software and gain an entry level position in a company. This area of instruction provides content for knowledge and skills required in the technology-based workplace. The demand will continue to expand for individuals to ineract with the computer to create documents, gather information, and solve problems. The content of these classes is vital for students planning to enter the work force or post-secondary education.
The student will be able to describe the functions of hardware components and compare features of software used for programs. Students can and will identify toolbars, menus, editing tools, solve problems, use the use the Internet and multi-media equipment such as digital cameras, scanners, video cameras and any other digital multimedia we happen to be able to acquire.
Customized Business Classes for You
The Tech Center Adult Education Program Director, Mr. Keith Davis, can customize a course of Business Technology, Accounting or Computer Technology for you. You can take some of all of these classes or have a major emphasis in one of the above listed areas.
Name: Clayton Bagby
Years in Education:
Areas of Training
Desktop Publishing--This course is designed to study basic design concepts and to aide the student in developing expertise on the computer using both text and graphics for publishing purposes. Equipment and programs used include computers, scanners, digital cameras and Microsoft Publisher.
Web Page Design I--This course will study how to create and manage web sites, implement web project management techniques, and advanced HTML authoring techniques. You will use graphic imaging and functions to provide impressive visual effects to a web page. Equipment usage will include: digital camera, scanner and other forms of media. Software usage will include: WordPad, Internet Browser, Microsoft FrontPage, Adobe Photoshop
Web Page Design II--You must have Web Page Design I to enter this course. This course will teach you how to create, edit and manage web sites using Dreamweaver. Some photo imaging software will be used with the above mentioned multi-media.
PowerPoint--This course teaches you the basics of PowerPoint, creating and editing presentational graphics, formatting texts, and inserting tables as well as charts. You will learn to use Digital Juice software, Back Traxx music, and Kai's Super Goo, Windows Movie Maker, YouTube.com, Internet usage along with some Adobe Photoshop. Equipment and programs used include computers, digital cameras, scanners and Microsoft PowerPoint 2007.
Flash Animations--This course is designed for the student who wants to learn how to use Macromedia Flash and Alice. Alice is a 3D design program that allows the user to animate people and objects. It is designed to provide basic and indepth material that not only educates, but encourages the student to explore the nuance of animated graphics. This is an advanced course that requires upper-level thinking processes in use of the program.
MS Producer--Create engaging rich-media presentations that can help the audience understand and remember your messages. You will be using Windows Media player, windows movie maker, DVDSoft programs, Microsoft Producer, and anything else new that is needed at the time. You will be using a microphone and headset to record either audio or video. Equipment that will be used is digital cameras, scanners, video cameras and multi-media software.
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Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2008-2009 Edition
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Occupational Outlook Handbook is a publication of the United States Department of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics that includes information about the nature of work, working conditions, training and education, earnings, and job outlook for hundreds of different occupations. The Handbook is released biennially with its companion publication the Career Guide to Industries. The current 2008-2009 edition was released in December 2007 and includes employment projections for the period 2006-2016.
Because the Occupational Outlook Handbook is a U.S. government publication it is not under copyright and is reproduced in various forms by other publishers, with additional information or features.