Founded in 1987, TechSmith is the world's leading provider of screen capture and recording software for individual and professional use. People everywhere use our products to capture content from their screens in ways that help them communicate more clearly, create engaging presentations for diverse audiences, and analyze product usability and customer experience. With products localized into five languages and a distribution network of resellers in more than 30 countries, TechSmith's global reach is continually expanding. One of few software development companies in the Midwest, TechSmith is located in Okemos, Michigan. Neighboring cities include East Lansing, home of Michigan State University (MSU), and Lansing, the states capital.
Adobe Spark comes fully loaded with several customization options — ensuring your video is as unique as it is engaging. Make changes to music, images, text and the layout of your video with a click of your mouse. This powerful online video maker allows you to make as many changes as you like, so you can truly make your imagination come to life. Make a video with Adobe Spark, and you’ll never have to worry about it looking like all the rest.
The flipped classroom is a concept in education (see Flip teaching). Clintondale High School, in Clinton Township, Mich., is the first to fully embrace this concept in 2011 in an effort to raise the school's failing grades. TechSmith products were used as their primary software, and the company also gave the school a grant to start the program. Teachers record lessons online for the students to watch at home and then the students come to class to do their homework. The videos normally consist of an overview of the lesson, the content and concludes with a summary. Voice, video clips, images and annotations can be included via TechSmith products like Camtasia to enhance the lesson. Camtasia and Relay give teachers the ability to share their content on a variety of platforms. Students can view the lessons on any computer or mobile device. This gives the students more class time with their teachers to work through problems rather than trying to work them out alone at home.
I am using one video card, an older one as well (NVIDIA GeForce GT 630). The two 24" monitors are both plugged into the same card (both via DisplayPort). They have independent displays -- it's set to Extend but of course it's not as if the system doesn't know how to select "full Screen" on either monitor (just about all programs know how to distinguish the separate monitors).