In this session, several editing features were shared, which includes "Pause" and "Annotation".
While it might be seen as a 'technical' session, actually, if we think deeper, we could make good use of such features to develop our learning resources, or even to scaffold students' learning.
Indeed, the sharing focused on the use of YouTube video clip to support a 'flipped' classroom, where students were to learn the content or gain an overview of the topic prior to attending the lesson in the classroom, which would focus on the application (e.g. discussion of word problems that require students to apply what they learnt in the materials they studied at home).
In fact, one potential opportunity to implement a similar teaching approach is our eLearning week. We could insert pauses and questions in video resources that students have to view by posting questions to them at the appropriate junctures, and inserting pauses that give them "think time".
Here's the sharing by Patrick Green - a demonstration on how to edit, as well as a couple of ideas how these could be incorporated to run learning activities:
Here's something that I've tried (Hands-on).
- Annotation with Title (at the beginning)
- Annotation using Speech Bubble (that pointed out where the Krelim is)
- Annotation with a pause (St Basil's Cathedral)
- A note (which comes with more text)
I've also added background music, which masked the noise in the original clip. This could be easily done by selecting the sound clip available under "audio":