Cutting-edge consecutive on your iPad
A fresh take on notes
Have you ever wondered whether you could take consecutive notes on your iPad?
In Cutting-edge consecutive on your iPad: A fresh take on notes, you'll learn how!
In nearly 20 video lessons, you'll learn how to:
- Digitize paper notes
- Set up your iPad to take notes
- Pick the best stylus
- Get started with Apple Notes
- Take it to the next level with Notability
- Practice symbols
- Add bookmarks to notes
- Organize and export notebooks
- Annotate notes on your iPad
- Pair notes with documents, dictionaries and glossaries using multitasking
- Address confidentiality issues around digital note-taking
This interactive online course is packed with over 15 hands-on exercises to help you master digital note-taking.
Plus, it includes two bonus lessons to up your symbol game and use handwriting recognition on your tablet.
Want to check out a few lessons before enrolling? Just click on the "Preview" buttons in the course curriculum below.
StartWelcome to Module 2 (0:51)
StartDigital notes: An example (1:50)
StartSetting up your iPad (1:23)
StartStarting simple: Apple Notes (2:11)
StartTaking the next step: Notability (2:26)
StartYour first digital notes: Practice with a speech (3:43)
StartBONUS LESSON: Practicing symbols
StartModule 2 recap
StartWelcome to Module 3 (1:06)
StartNavigating your notes with bookmarks (2:53)
StartOrganizing and exporting notes (3:00)
StartAnnotating notes on a tablet (1:36)
StartNote-taking and multitasking (3:20)
StartA word on confidentiality (2:24)
StartBONUS LESSON: Handwriting recognition (1:36)
StartModule 3 recap
Josh Goldsmith is a UN and EU accredited translator and interpreter working from Spanish, French, Italian and Catalan into English. He splits his time between interpreting, translating, and working as a trainer and researcher focusing on the intersection between interpreting, technology and education. A lover of all things tech, Josh shares tips about technology, translation and interpreting in conferences and workshops, academic articles, the Interpreter's Toolkit column, and on Twitter.