All that, with the coming longer days of grass mowing and gardening, is about to change. But forÂ the time being I am making a point to not have any point to make or project to finish or resolution to reach.
In other words, I’m giving it my best shot to just be plain sorry, and revel in idle hands, no matter whos workshop they are purported to make. I find I make a pretty good sloth, though if I’d listened to HER I would have realized this decades ago.
Exhibit A: doodle with Sketches Pro
I think I started accumulating drawing apps about the time a few years back whenÂ I began carrying an iPad to committee meetings for the purpose of taking “sketchnotes.” This is a combination of doodling, note-taking and illustrating that seemed in tune with my visual kind of remembering. [This all came to an abrupt end for actual note taking when I became secretary and had to capture every word at every meeting.}
Sketchnotes seems to get a lot of use among teachers for its effectiveness in both teaching and for student note taking for visually-depicted topics (like history, literature–heck most anything.) I have a long history of doodling in class, though most of that consisted of caricatures of my teachers in high school–some of which were confiscated.
If you are not familiar with sketchnotes, here’s a great starting place at the link below. Also I note that it makes good use of Google Slides which I have never had occasion to use, but will give it a look.
From this resource I learned about Sketches Pro, which I purchased a few days ago and played with only a whileÂ before Sketches 2.0 came out, increasing the app’s usefulness considerably–accept that a few of the new tools are very slow on my ipad 4.
The crummy bird here was the first doodle I didn’t erase using version 1. The free app without the extras is worth looking at.
So many distractions; so little time.