Posts tagged video
Janis Hampton, Health, Wellness and Physical Education
The focus of this presentation will be on the use of video technology for teaching tennis activity courses in the Health, Wellness and Physical Education Department. Can the motor learning process be enhanced through personalized video? Information will include two different video cameras used, processes involved to create movie clips for students’ viewing in class for immediate feedback, as well as outside of class, benefits for the students, and examples of videos/movies. I will discuss my experience with in-office video editing and use of the Multimedia Project Studio, which allowed for more advanced video editing. This presentation will also include some student responses.
Tyler Walters, Dance
Martin Brooke, Electrical and Computer Engineering
This presentation will include elements of the several Dance/Technology projects spearheaded by Professors Martin Brooke and Tyler Walters: an online ballet dictionary and syllabus for courses Dance 66: Ballet Fundamentals and Dance 68: Ballet I – how it has been used as a learning resource outside the classroom; progress to date toward three dimensional dance archiving technology and explanation of its potential uses; and the incorporation of interactive dance technology into ECE 51: Microelectronic Circuit Design, and plans for future use of this technology in dance courses and student projects.
Kate Scholberg, Physics
Dr. Scholberg teaches a large basic physics course to non physics majors. To engage the students, she uses clickers (PRS), in class demonstrations, and online minute papers. To extend learning outside the classroom, she creates short videos of problems solved for the students, and uses the student minute papers to create FAQs after each class. She’ll show how she creates videos and will talk about her experiences in teaching the large class.
Alexandra Cooper and Lorna Hicks
We will present examples from a series of multimedia modules created to prepare students for conducting research with human subjects. The modules, crafted for both faculty use as a pedagogical tool and for students in drafting research protocols, focus on a range of topics including: cultural sensitivity; private vs. public information; subject rights; risks and informed consent; visual ethics; and vulnerable subjects.