Office 365 for education training videos

Last week I posted a series of blog posts of Office 365 for education videos, produced by my colleagues in the US, sharing some of the things that Office 365 makes possible. And I realised that it would be helpful to stick them all onto one page, rather than four separate ones.

They were created to help people not using Office 365 for education, to show them what is possible, and I think they would be really useful for schools, TAFEs and universities who are rolling out Office 365 to staff and students – they make great introductory videos for training – allowing you to start a session by demonstrating what users will be able to do at the end of a hands-on training hour!

So here’s all four videos:

Office 365 for education – using Outlook and Lync

Office 365 for education has Outlook and Lync built in, which enable instantaneous collaboration and communication between students and teachers, with email, IM, voice and video calls between users.

This short video, produced by my colleagues in the US, aims to describe the whole process in just two minutes:

Classroom on the go

Office 365 for education means that students and teachers can be productive on the go by having access to class calendars, documents, and assignments all on their mobile devices.

This short video, the second in a series of four, aims to describe the whole process in less than two minutes:

Collaborating with a class website

With Office 365 for education, you can collaborate from anywhere through SharePoint class websites. Students and teachers can simultaneously work together on the same document and share project and assignment information through their class site.

This short video describes the whole process in just one and a half minutes:

The Online Classroom

Office 365 for education enables teachers to give online presentations so their students can learn from anywhere. These presentations can be interactive with the students and saved for future viewing.

This short video, the last in a series of four, aims to describe the whole process in less than three minutes: