|Qualification||Statement of Attainment|
|Payment Options||Upfront & Payment Plans|
|Delivery||Online & Correspondence|
If you want to work in Publishing this is a great follow on course from Publishing I.
Publishing II goes in to more depth describing the publishing process and taking you through various assignments and set tasks which help you get a grasp on the industry.
There are 8 lessons in this course:
1.The Publishing Process
•The launch meeting
•Design and cover
•Special for edited volumes
•Printing and binding
2.Law and the Media
•Right to privacy
•Law and the internet
•Publishing on the web
•How material is published online
3.Ethics and Morality
•Code of conduct
•Maintaining impartiality and accuracy
•International federation of journalists
•Interpreting a code of conduct
•Censorship in wartime
•Manipulation of digital images
4.Production Systems I -from writing to printing
•Production processes in publishing
•Types of editing: baseline editing, medium copy editing, heavy copy editing
•Information Design architecture
5.Production Systems II
•Producing a newsletter
•Mapping the process (step by step)
•Printing -digital printers, offset printers, photocopying, etc
•Publishing an ezine
•Web site optimisation
•Search Engine Optimisation (SEO)
•Publishing a novel
•Management structures in the publishing industry
•Work roles in the Publishing industry
•What does an editor do
6.Layout for Print Media
•The graphic designer
•Layout and design
•Desk top publishing
•Software options (eg. QuarkXpress, Adobe in design, Adobe page maker)
•Image drawing or Illustration
•Advertising in the media
•Positioning, size and colour of advertising
•Copywriting for advertisements
•The purpose of advertising
•Analysis of advertising copy
8.Marketing and Distribution Systems - Print and Electronic Media
•Marketing a publication
•Promotion and the launch
•The physical distribution
•Distributing free free publications
Each lesson culminates in an assignment which is submitted to the school, marked by the school's tutors and returned to you with any relevant suggestions, comments, and if necessary, extra reading.
For more information on this course, please request your free course information pack.
We live in a society where the pressures of daily living are high with financial expenses, personal and work commitments, and mortgage and rental obligations. Then there are the unexpected life challenges that also get thrown our way. With this in mind the thought of taking on study can be daunting for most people. Here at Learning Cloud we understand that life doesn’t run in a straight line it has many ups and downs.
As an enrolled student at Learning Cloud, you are entitled to access a variety of non-academic support services from the Student Services Unit. These supports are designed to walk beside you throughout your studies they will assist you in life’s ups and downs to provide you the best opportunity to successfully complete your chosen course.
STUDENT SERVICES PROGRAMS INCLUDE:
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How will this course advance my career?
Learning Cloud programs have been developed in response to industry demand and are specifically designed to equip graduates with work-ready skills. Each participant will be trained and assessed in theory and in practical tasks and Real-world exercises are used throughout the program.
Studies prove, time and again, that college-educated workers earn more than those with only a high school qualification. College graduates often enjoy additional benefits, including greater job opportunities and promotions. Though the proof for greater earning potential exists, some might wonder whether the cost of the education warrants the overall expense in the long run.
College Graduate vs. Non-Graduate Earnings
The National Centre for Education Statistics (NCES) analyses employee earnings data biennially, according to education level. Findings indicate that workers with a qualification earn significantly more than those without. Since the mid-1980s, education has played a large part in potential wages, with bachelor's degree holders taking home an average of 66% more than those with only a high school diploma do. While college-educated workers' wages have increased over the past two decades, those with only a high school education have seen decreases in annual salaries in the same time period (nces.ed.gov).
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