Modern lecture capture technology has simplified the process of recording classroom discourse, but it's still up to faculty to provide a memorable lecture. Here are 10 tips to help you make the most of your time in the spotlight.
Pearson Learning Solutions, which develops and markets the online learning management system LearningStudio and custom textbooks, will now be offering its customers Panopto's technology for recording and publishing lectures.
Washington's statewide public college system is supporting its ballooning online and blended education programs with lecture capture. The adoption hasn't been painless, but it's helped to further the college system's goals for growth and to support innovation in teaching and learning.
Desire2Learn has acquired a lecture capture firm that counts as its customers the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Toronto and the School of Medicine at Flinders University in Australia.
Screencasting software has allowed Full Sail University to develop and revise online video tutorials for its distance learning and traditional students.
Ed tech developer Cengage Learning has launched a new online learning platform for higher ed. Called MindTap, the platform is designed to work across devices--traditional computers, smart phones, and tablets--to deliver coursework, learning management, and a range of educational materials.
Echo360 has debuted a major update to its flagship lecture capture platform, EchoSystem. The latest version, 4.0, will include new mobile capabilities, HD and dual display support, and social features designed to boost student engagement.
Taking a lesson from other schools on campus, the College of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Minnesota has implemented lecture capture for classrooms and for field activities.
Camtasia Relay is gaining integration with the open source content management system Drupal. TechSmith this week released a plugin for Drupal that connects it with Camtasia Relay, the company's commercial lecture and screen capture system.
Leaders in higher education IT departments shared their technology plans for 2011 with Campus Technology. Despite predictions of flat IT budgets, their organizations are taking on ambitious projects and actually continuing to beef up services for faculty and students, moving into app development, shoring up wireless infrastructure, virtualizing servers and desktops, and experimenting with newer mobile platforms.