A sequence of drawings that shows the plot of a movie is an example of a storyboard.
- a large board on which a series of sketches of shots or scenes are arranged in sequence for outlining the action of a film, video, etc.
- such a series of sketches, often accompanied with captions containing dialogue, narrations, etc.
- A series of drawings that lay out the sequence of scenes in a film, especially an animated one.
- The storyboard process helps promote brainstorming, highlights missing tasks, and allows the team to incorporate changes prior to traveling too far down a particular path. "” By Cheryl A. Malloy & William Cooley, NASA & SAIC here
- Any sequence of drawings or diagrams which illustrate a sequence of events, e.g. in an accident or as a flowsheet for computer programming.
(third-person singular simple present storyboards, present participle storyboarding, simple past and past participle storyboarded)
- To create and arrange storyboard drawings.
- Storyboarding allows students to work together as they generate ideas and eliminates the territorial defensiveness that often occurs when new ideas are suggested. "” "Using Storyboarding to Determine components of Dellness for University Students" J Am Coll Health. 1996 Jan;44(4):180-3 Abstract
storyboard - Computer Definition
A sequence of images and annotations for a cartoon, animation or video. Storyboards are previews of the final version and typically contain mockups rather than final art and images. Before computers, storyboards were drawn with pen and ink on lightweight cardboard. The earliest storyboards date from the cartoon and animation industry of the 1920s, including the talented artists at Walt Disney's original California studio.