Interactive Workshop: Pedagogical Use of Video in the Classroom
Interactivity, Hands-On, Video, Multimedia
This workshop introduces participants to a pedagogical use of video in the classroom to study how student collaboration and self-reflection occurs in a group setting. Participants will view a video produced by a group of journalism students, who videotaped their collaboration and self-reflection process while they were working on a group project. This interactive workshop will teach basic video production tools and techniques for classes and discuss the challenges and impact of using video as an instructional medium. At the end of the workshop, participants will be invited to discuss ways to incorporate this pedagogical approach into their classroom environment.
Curriculum and Pedagogy; Student Learning, Learner Experiences, Learner Diversity
Workshop Presentation in English
A paper has not yet been submitted.
Assistant Professor, School of Journalism and Mass Communication, Kent State University
Kent, Ohio, USA
Hyangsook Lee teaches news design and information graphics in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication at Kent State University in Kent, Ohio. Lee joined the KSU faculty in spring 2007 as an assistant professor in information design. Lee began her newspaper career as a graphics intern at Newsday in Melville, New York in 1997 and spent the summer at The New York Times in 1998. She worked at The Tennessean, a Gannett newspaper in Nashville, Tennessee from 1998 to 2003 and spent the following two and a half years at The Courier-Journal in Louisville, Kentucky. Lee earned her M.Ed. from Ohio University, and her B.A. in Computer Engineering from Hongik University in South Korea. She did additional study at the Watkins College of Art and Design in Nashville. Her research interests include publication design, information graphics, 3-D modeling and animation.
Media Specialist, School of Journalism and Mass Communication, Kent State University
Kent, Ohio, USA
Joshua Talbott has been working for the Kent State University School of Journalism and Mass Communication since October of 2007 as a Media Specialist. He obtained his baccalaureate degree in Technology in 2006. Josh holds certification with the Society of Broadcast Engineers and attends their meetings. Most of Josh’s work consists of managing day-to-day operations of the TV and radio facilities for JMC. Josh prides himself in his ability to cross the lines between engineering and production work. Currently, Josh is enrolled in a master’s program in the College of Technology and hopes to help expand JMC’s program by offering a broadcast engineering set of curricula for students.