Post Tagged with: "video"
Schools across the country are all struggling with how 2 manage digital content. Teachers and Media Specialists are all shifting from analog systems to digital systems. The iDig Video team looks at some of the problems in this transfer as well as some solutions. Also students are increasingly doing their work in digital format and schools are figuring out ways to best showcase this digital content.
Apple Tech Update Conf: – an amazing new device for your video classroom – iOgrapher. For $600 you can have the most amazing rig: an iPad fitted with a shotgun mike, light source, tripod, and an app for digital video editing and uploading! Also James on the film “Gravity.”
James gives a step-by-step on iPad deployment. He’s done the research and has created a model for how to plan and purchase iPads for your school.
The new iPhones are out and we review the pros and cons of using them in your classroom. Also the CECA 2013 Conference (Connecticut Educators Computer Association) is coming next month and iDig Video will be there! Both James and Jonathan have been selected as presenters: James will present on iPads Across Elementary Grades: Behind the Scenes. Jonathan will present: Take the Leap: Creativity in the 21st Century Classroom!
A new season of iDig Video – join us to hear What’s New on the Horizon at Apple. Also James discusses an exciting 1:1 deployment in his Media Center and how it applies to video production. And video students seem to pick up the tech stuff pretty quickly, but struggle with story structure. We outline an intro to teaching story structure to video students.
WeVideo is a unique cloud-based collaborative video creation service that enables people all over the world to create and share great look videos. The sky is the limit for what you can do with WeVideo in your classroom! WeVideo’s CEO and co-founder Jostein Svendsen joins the podcast to discuss WeVideo and and share some of the amazing ways educators are using WeVideo with their students!
Summertime! Media Literacy is all over the new standards that teachers are using in their lesson plans. Join us for a fascinating look at “Game of Thrones” – and see how to take a multi-media form and create a jumping off point so your students can analyze, interpret and look at images, words and messages with a fresh eye!
More and more teachers are showing films in their classrooms and accepting student-created videos as an optional assignment. HBO’s “Game of Thrones” has captured the imagination of viewers everywhere. The iDig Video crew is joined by a creative writing teacher, an English teacher and a well-read Chef (he’s read the whole series!) to look at all the components that have led to the show’s success.
Phenom writing teacher Jenni Bonaldo joins us to share how she uses films like “Good Will Hunting” to teach creative writing. She has developed some great ideas for teaching dialogue writing to her students and uses films in the process!
Finding a new and creative way to challenge my broadcast technology students for a final project is a fascinating journey for me each semester. I push myself to never offer the exact same project to the students. For the past 16 semesters, I have been successful, with only a few brain freezes along the way.
This week on the aRTs Roundtable is about Plan B. What do you do when you hit a wall in technology in the arts. Tricia reached out for resources at https://edbacker.com/ Jen creatively rescheduled. Brenda using Sonic Pics is still trying a work around with her first graders and the book Fortunately by Remy Charlip. Carol was someone else’s Plan B, since another teacher found it difficult to recreate a movie. We all had the student’s in mind of creating our Plan […]
With a few pointers and some great scene study from two classic films – student film makers can take linear short films, PSA’s, commercials and music videos and turn them into professional looking video projects.
Two amazing video students join the podcast this week for a look at some cutting edge uses of video in projection design. Both “Goose” and Jake worked with theater director Rob Kennedy to create the projection design for an extraordinary production of “Sweeney Todd.”
Collaborating, Creating and Publishing are part of the keys to 21st Century learning skills in education. Ali Grasson joins the podcast to share some of the amazing things going on in her classroom.
TheatreCast presents “All The World is a Stage” A World Theatre Day Celebration Video. This video started out as an idea on twitter. I thought a video could be a great way to connect and include a a lot of students in the project. I set up a Google Drive Folder and shared the address with the teachers who wanted to be a part of the project. A shorter version premiered on March 27th World Theatre Day at the EdTech Team’s […]
It has become apparent to educators around the world, that the 21st Century learning model must be different that the 20th century. In fact, 46 states around the country are making plans to implement a new initiative called the Common Core State Standards (CCSS). The CCSS standards “are designed to be robust and relevant to the real world, reflecting the knowledge and skills that our young people need for success in college and careers.”
Phenom student film maker Jake White joins the podcast to discuss how he creates his original film projects. Jake discusses how the HS video classes he’s taken led him into the world of film and specifically what were the most effective experiences in the media studio. Jake also discusses his video design for the upcoming stage production of “Sweeney Todd” at Amity High School. Also Jim Crawford on the iDig Video “Quick Tips” Show Hosts: Jonathan Furst, Jim Crawford Special Guest: […]
The power and accessibility of video has created new opportunities for our students. It’s a simple fact. I see amazing video examples everyday. Kindergarten through college students are finding and utilizing ways to teach each other through all forms of technology, most notably video, rather than sitting back waiting to be taught by someone else.