According to a 2012 Ithaka study, 80 percent of faculty in the humanities and 70 percent in social sciences use video, film, and non-textual resources for teaching undergraduates. Streaming video is not simply an accommodation to distance learners; rather, itas an expectation for the curriculum, and a valuable tool for teaching critical thinking skills, analysis, and the use of primary sources. This issue of Library Technology Reports will help you recommend high-quality video resources for faculty and researchers, with information on: 75 YouTube channels for teaching , learning and research 11 interdisciplinary video and multimedia sites with annotations on features and content 6 open access course collections 5 university channels and collections Using video with Moodle, Sakai, LibGuides, or WordPress Mass market video sites that offer library-friendly business modelsTools like KeepVid allow streaming videos to be downloaded in limited file formats, and YouTube provides ... Permitting pop-up windows or allowing cookies on the Internet browser you are using (Firefox, Safari, Chrome, Internet Explorer, etc.)anbsp;...
|Title||:||Streaming Video Resources for Teaching, Learning, and Research|
|Author||:||Julie A. DeCesare|
|Publisher||:||American Library Association - 2014-03|