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Screencasting: An Integral Skill for 21st Century Education

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SUNY Delhi

on 5 January 2016

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Transcript of Screencasting: An Integral Skill for 21st Century Education

What is Screencasting?
Coined by Udell (2005), “screencasting is a way to present digitally recorded playback of computer screen output which often contains audio narration."

Screencasting in an educational context:

Screencasting offers the opportunity to record lectures which may include procedural tasks such as algebraic equations or how to cite in APA format.
Screencasting: An Integral Skill for 21st Century Education

Screencasting: Connecting Theory and Practice
by
Andrew McIntosh
Examples of Screencasting Tools
Screencast-O-Matic (FREE)
Download to MP4
No sign up needed for free account

Camtasia Studio (PAID)
Multiple download and upload options
Multiple editing tools
SCORM compliant
Let's Review
Screencasting
allows instructors to record their computer screen for lectures and to describe procedures. Screencasting has progressed from a simple technical definition to having pedagogical implications.

Flipped Learning
involves instructors providing learning objects such as screencasts to be viewed outside of the classroom. Students develop their initial comprehension then apply and evaluate through problem-based learning during face-to-face class meetings.
Flipped Learning
Described as what is normally done in class and what is normally done as homework is switched or flipped. Instead of students listening to a lecture on, say, genetics in class and then going home to work on a set of assigned problems, they read material and view videos on genetics before coming to class and then engage in class in active learning using case studies, labs, games, simulations, or experiments (Herreid and Schiller, 2013).
Examples of Screencasts
Connections to Learning Theory
Cognitive Theory of Multimedia Learning
Students learn better from graphics and words rather than just word alone. (Mayer)

Screencasts can include video with audio narration supporting the cognitive theory of multimedia learning.


Constructivist Learning Theory
Students construct their own understanding while instructors create learning environments for applying knowledge.

Students can watch the screencast and develop an initial understanding before meeting face-to-face. They can control the pace of a screencasted lecture while constructing their own knowledge.

Outcomes
:


Define flipped learning

Define screencasting

Connect learning theory to screencasting and flipped learning

Identify how screencasts can enhance student engagement

Demonstrate ideas about integrating screencasts into courses



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