When an image is captured its meta data us saved and stored on the image. Have them save both an original as well as edited version..if they will be editing them. You can see the meta data in Photoshop, adobe bridge as well as right clicking and to see image properties to see if its truly theirs. Theirs no way for them to add this information later down the line.
"deb m." <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
Right - but I'm looking beyond the initial assignemnts into the more
advanced level work when you don't always get a full view of where the
photos came from. Any other tips?
On Fri, Dec 28, 2012 at 8:34 AM, San D Hasselman <email@example.com> wrote:
> Like all work done in school, the final product should NOT be the end all and be all, but it is the process that is important. So, in designing your course you must first have certain "gates" the students pass through before they turn in the final image. For example they must be able to understand and show the use of the elements and principles of design in various steps through different photo shoots. So it would be harder for them to steal images if you require a sequencing of images or "bracketing", as usually stolen images are "one ups".
> San D
>> Next year I'm switching my photo curriculum from darkroom to digital.
>> How do digital photo teachers know your students actually took the
>> photos they turn in for projects? With all the online image
>> resources out there, how will I be able to determine what is actually
>> my students' work?
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