I really thought when this subject was posted that a bunch of teachers would jump in here and start a discussion, but it hasn't happened yet. I'll see if I can get a jump start here with this post.
Though I have spent at least 12 years of my life in college classrooms and labs as student or teacher, I'm not currently in a College or University setting anymore. Still,I do use CorelDRAW for a lot of things you'd see there. Here is a short list of possibilities to get started.
1. Of course, it's great for designing posters.
2. Lab quizzes and handouts with those technical illustrations and labels
3. Create labels for equipment
4. Create name tags for social events
5. Flyers, handouts, and newsletters for clubs
Now you tell me how you use CorelDRAW in the classroom and campus. Do you have questions or problems you've encountered along the way? Let's get the discussion going.
my problem is our classroom's computers are domain users under Windows XP prof. when coreldraw 10 was installed from an administrator account it works perfect, but when logged in as a user it wouldn't work at all.
so i can't let student access as administrator and i really need help.
Let me get this straight. You're trying to install from a non-administrator account? Windows XP won't let you do that with any program that need to access system files.
If you installed via an admin account, and are trying to access it otherwise, did you allow access from the admin account to non-admin users at the time of the install?
Are you using a version meant for networking? ie, do you have a volume license allowing network deployment? Did you follow the Network Deployment Guide (you have to get that from Corel)?
I'm afraid I know very little about networks and version 10 is a very old version, so I don't know if it ever ran well on networks or not. You might want to give a shout out to sector6 who seems to have some knowledge of networks and CorelDRAW deployment over them.
Hope something in there helps.
In our school woodworking shop we use CorelDraw to prepare drawings/designs for use with our laser cutter/engraver. The tasks range from engraving designs on boxtops to cutting wood for inlay on projects to cutting stencils to making signs to engraving nameplates for trophies to...
Here's an example.
That is a nice piece of work. I like it.
That is SO cool. It's a far cry from the birdhouses and bookcases I remember the guys coming home with from shop class when I was in school.
Thanks for posting that!