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Lecture recording is an umbrella term described by EDUCAUSE as “any technology that allows instructors to record what happens in their classrooms and make it available digitally”.
The University has a licence for Planet eStream software and it has been installed in a number of teaching spaces on the Singleton campus and all centrally timetabled teaching spaces on the Bay campus. It allows staff to self-capture their lecture; typically self-capture allows staff to record the audio and primary display (data projector) within the teaching space. The recordings are stored on a server which can then be embedded into a module/s on the VLE for student playback.
Uses of lecture recording include:
• Allowing students to review material prior to assignment writing or examinations
• Revisit difficult concepts or topics that student may have misunderstood and to reinforce understanding
• Catch up on missed content
• Used as part of face to face, blended, flipped classroom and online course delivery
Recording lectures enables students to view the delivery of material at a later time. If students are aware that a lecture is to be recorded and made available for play back it allows them to engage with the instructor and the content that is being taught. Lecture recording can also be of benefit to international students who find it difficult to follow the pace of the lecture due to the delivery of the lecture not being in their native language. A study conducted by Shaw & Molnar 2011 reports that performance improved for all students but there was a larger improvement by non-native language speakers. It can also benefit students that have learning or physical disabilities; enabling them to review the content after the lecture, this is of particular relevance with the proposed changes by the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills to the Disabled Students’ Allowance where it is suggested lecture capture could remove the need for individual note-takers.
Staff are unable to use the Lecture Recording facility until they have either attended a training session or undertaken the basic online lecture recording course.
To access the online CPD – Lecture Recording course contact SALT by email or by ringing 2250.
Policy & Guides:
- Lecture Recording Policy
- Lecture Recording Student Guidance
- Quick guide to recording your lecture.pdf
- Making your lecture recording available in Blackboard.pdf
- How to edit a recording.pdf
- Create chapters within a recording.pdf
- How to Install eStream on your Office PC.pdf
- Recording using your office pc.pdf
- Viewing all your recordings and changing recording details.pdf
- How to download one of your recordings.pdf
- How to upload a video.pdf
- Lecture Recording and Copyright (weblink)
- Lecture Recording enabled Teaching Rooms
Al Nashash, H. and Gunn, C. (2013). Lecture Capture in Engineering Classes: Bridging Gaps and Enhancing Learning. Educational Technology & Society, 16 (1), 69 – 78.
(2018). Lecture recording: a new norm. The Law Teacher
EDUCAUSE. 2008. 7 things you should know about… Lecture Capture. [ONLINE] Available at: https://net.educause.edu/ir/library/pdf/ELI7044.pdf. [Accessed 18 September 15].
Ford, MB., Burns, CE., Mitch, N. and Gomez, MM. (2012) The effectiveness of classroom capture technology. Active Learning in Higher Education, 13 (3), 191 – 201.
Freed, PE., Bertram, JE. and McLaughlin, DE. (2013). Using lecture capture: A qualitative study of nursing faculty’s experience. Nurse Education Today, 34 (4), 598 – 602.
Gov.UK. 2014. Disabled Students’ Allowances: Equality Analysis. [ONLINE] Available at: https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/392610/bis-14-1108-higher-education-disabled-students-allowances-equality-analysis-revised-16-12-2014.pdf. [Accessed 18 September 15].
Karnad, A. 2013. Student use of recorded lectures. [ONLINE] Available at: http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/50929/1/Karnad_Student_use_recorded_2013_author.pdf. [Accessed 18 September 15].
Rios-Amaya, J., Morrison, C. and Secker J. (2017) Lecture recording in higher education: risky business or evolving open practice. CREATe Working Paper, LSE Research Online. [Accessed 25 September 17] – deals with the topic of 3rd party copyright in a recorded lecture.
Shaw GP. and Molnar D. (2011). Non-native English Language Speakers Benefit most from the Use of Lecture Capture in Medical School. Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Education, 39 (6), 416 – 420.
University of York – Ways of making use of lecture recordings for Students: YouTube videos