Video Tools and Instructional Continuity

This short video offers insight into how Carleton faculty, staff, and students can use institution supported video tools to meet, teach, or attend classes and meetings remotely.

Here are some quick reminders:

Link to VPN Information: https://apps.carleton.edu/campus/its/services/accounts/offcampus/
Link to Zoom and Google Hangouts/Meet Training videos and documentation (on PEPS Event Page): https://apps.carleton.edu/campus/its/peps/events/
Link to Panopto Training Videos and Documentation: https://apps.carleton.edu/campus/its/services/learning/lecture-capture/

Each tool has a few other bells and whistles that you may want to explore to determine what the best option is for you, and Academic Technology staff are great resources for you.

So, keep yourself and others healthy by washing your hands, eating and sleeping well, covering your cough, and then staying home if you are under the weather. When that happens, don’t forget that there are relatively easy ways to meet, teach, and stay connected while you work remotely. Reach out to Dann Hurlbert or the other Academic Technologists if you have any video conferencing or lecture capture questions.

Here’s a link to Academic Technology Staff:  https://blogs.carleton.edu/academictechnology/collaboration/

The Science of Instruction: Text and the Heart

In this short video, one of three in a series on the textbook, ELearning and the Science of Instruction by Ruth Covlin Clark & Richard E. Mayer, Dann Hurlbert digs into how these important concepts should impact instructional video production.  The book is an in-depth, research-based look into best practices surrounding using audio and visuals in e-learning.  Elearning is only a part of its application, though.  These principles are also highly applicable for those creating instructional videos for flipped classrooms or other hybrid teaching styles.  In this third video, Dann relays how text placement can reduce cognitive load to increase learning capacity & effectiveness. To learn more about Dann and Carleton College’s Academic Technology department, visit https://www.carleton.edu/academic-technology/aboutus/

The Science of Instruction: Talk is Cheap (and Less Effective)

In this short video, number two of three in a series on the textbook ELearning and the Science of Instruction by Ruth Covlin Clark & Richard E. Mayer, Dann Hurlbert digs into how these important concepts should impact instructional video production.  The book is an in-depth, research-based look into best practices surrounding using audio and visuals in e-learning.  Elearning is only a part of its application, though.  These principles are also highly applicable for those creating instructional videos for flipped classrooms or other hybrid teaching styles.  In this second video, Dann reports that, while audio is easy to produce, it’s often less effective.  He also provides some insight on how you can easily supplement your audio to create more engaging and effective content. To learn more about Dann and Carleton College’s Academic Technology department, visit https://www.carleton.edu/academic-technology/aboutus/

The Science of Instruction: Making Video Work Well

In this short video, one of three in a series on the textbook ELearning and the Science of Instruction by Ruth Covlin Clark & Richard E. Mayer, Dann Hurlbert digs into how these important concepts should impact instructional video production.  The book is an in-depth, research-based look into best practices surrounding using audio and visuals in e-learning.  Elearning is only a part of its application, though.  These principles are also highly applicable for those creating instructional videos for flipped classrooms or other hybrid teaching styles.  In this first video, Dann relays how best to use the dual channels (audio and visuals) to make his or her instructional videos more engaging and more effective. To learn more about Dann and Carleton College’s Academic Technology department, visit https://www.carleton.edu/academic-technology/aboutus/

Instructional Video with Professor Dave Explains

I recently came across some great instructor videos by a guy who goes by Professor Dave.  He’s actually a Carleton grad, and his videos (on lots of science-related topics) are well developed, attractive, and engaging.  Instructors who connect an assessment to these videos could easily have some great learning with Professor Dave!  Dave’s style also gives some cool ideas of how instructors can film and produce their own instructional videos!  –dann

https://youtu.be/pYVgB2lnztY via @YouTube

YOUTUBE.COM
Welcome to my YouTube channel! My goal is to provide the best resource for self-education in existence. I’ve already covered a lot of subjects,…

Tutee or Not Tutee: Who should be on camera in your Instructional Video?

Effective instructional videos can vary in style.  This short video, inspired by an Arizona State University study, reveals preferences and effectiveness in two different styles:

  1. Should you teach to the camera/viewer or
  2. Should you teach a student who is also on camera and film that interaction?

This video featuring Dann Hurlbert, Carleton College’s Media & Design Guru succinctly recaps a 2018 study from ASU’s Katelyn M Cooper, Lu Ding, Michelle Stephens, Michelene T. H. Chi, and Sara E Brownell.

Facing Instructional Videos

How important is it for instructors to include their own faces when creating instructional videos? The answer might surprise you. Dann Hurlbert, Carleton College’s Media & Design Guru (and an actor, director, and inventor of the Little Prompter) leans on research and his own expertise to offer guidance.

Instructional Video Workshops Fill up Fast!

I’m already excited to be a part of the team hosting this Instructional Video Workshop at Carleton in late July!  Attendees will not only take-way a concrete and replicable process for creating process, but they’ll create [at least] 3 Instructional Videos they can start using right away.  The seats filled-up so fast, there is no doubt we’ll be doing more of these in the future!  More information on the workshop itself is available here.  And if you’d like to be notified when we host another one, please complete this short form. — dann