Search results for: Video
Page 2/4 35 items
Teacher Face-Work in Discussions of Video-Recorded Classroom Practice: Constraining or Catalyzing Opportunities to Learn?
Classroom videos can make instructional practice public, cultivating collaborative, critical teacher discussions. However, video-based learning also involves a risk—the risk of hurting one’s own or a colleague’s public image, or face. In this study, the authors investigate the role of face threat and face management in teacher professional learning in 16 cases of video-based discussions in six school-based teacher teams. They present findings about the prevalence of face-work, which inhibits or mitigates face threat, as well as an account of various face-work strategies. They illuminate the role face-work plays in shaping opportunities for teacher learning, by analyzing in detail one video-based discussion. This linguistic ethnographic analysis suggests that face threat and face-work in video-based learning are inevitable and have the potential to both catalyze and constrain productive pedagogical discourse. The study demonstrates the critical role of face-work in video-based teacher learning, and the feasibility of investigating it.
Updated: Jun. 18, 2020
Developing pre-service teachers’ professional vision with video interventions: a divergent replication
Much research on teachers’ professional vision examines development through video interventions. Evidence suggests they change focus towards specifics, subject matter and students and away from the evaluation. This study was designed to examine whether there was a discernible difference between viewing pre-service teachers’ own videos or general videos and if there were differences between disciplines. However, in marked contrast to existing literature, the video intervention led to no important discernible differences between video conditions and few differences between discipline conditions. We discuss possible reasons for this and demonstrate a positive role of divergent replications such as this in understanding the role of video interventions in the development of professional vision.
Updated: Jun. 14, 2020
Despite the potential of video for professional learning, the field lacks an integrated framework to inform teacher educators’ pedagogical decision making, particularly in the context of preservice teacher education. This article aims to make a conceptual argument about productive ways of using video in preservice education contexts. Drawing on situative and sociocultural perspectives, the authors theorize how and under what conditions video can be used productively. They discuss existing frameworks and tools that guide the design of video-embedded learning environments. They then present an integrated framework, the principled use of video (PUV) to specify principles, processes, and key considerations for creating a system of video-embedded activities. The merits and potential pitfalls of the PUV framework are discussed using an illustrative case. The authors argue that productive use of video that facilitates the desired learning of preservice teachers involves attention to both the learning ecology and underlying theories of preservice teacher learning.
Updated: Feb. 13, 2020
In this article the authors examine whether there is a relation between the duration of videos and the number of ‘Likes’ they receive. The authors also explore the effect of other observed characteristics of the videos, such as gender of the teacher, type of institution, whether the teacher appears on the screen or not and the type of technology. The authors found that users prefer short online teaching videos. They also found that some features of the videos have a significant impact on the number of ‘likes’. It was found that videos recorded by female teachers, and presented by entities other than universities are more likely to receive ‘Likes’.
Updated: Dec. 05, 2018
Collected from the Cutting Room Floor: An Examination of Teacher Education Approaches to Digital Video Editing as a Tool for Shifting Classroom Practices
The purpose of this article was to examine four approaches to teachers’ strategies through digital video emphasized teachers’ own planning and teaching as they edited their video accounts of personal growth. Common themes that emerged from data across all four projects were predicated upon facets of professional development as purposeful disruption of traditional teaching, the promotion of rigorous participation in analysis of effective teaching strategies, and the building of learning communities through apprenticeship models of personal growth.
Updated: Jan. 27, 2013
Teachers’ Analyses of Classroom Video Predict Student Learning of Mathematics: Further Explorations of a Novel Measure of Teacher Knowledge
This study examines the relationship between teacher knowledge and student learning in the area of mathematics. The authors used an innovative approach to assessing teacher knowledge. This approach is based on teachers’ analyses of classroom video clips. Teachers watched 13 video clips of classroom instruction and then provided written comments on the interactions of the teacher, students, and content. The quality of teachers’ analyses, coded using an objective rubric, are shown to be reliable and valid, relating both to another widely used measure of teacher knowledge and to teachers’ own students’ learning (from pre- to posttest).
Updated: Apr. 27, 2010
Talking About Our Troubles: Using Video-Based Dialogue To Build Preservice Teachers' Professional Knowledge
This study explores the preservice teacher learning in the context of conversations about their field-based challenges. First, a review of the literature investigates studies that highlight the role of evidence-based conversation as a mechanism to approach the inevitable problems faced by teachers in the classroom. The subsequent case study provides an analysis of how a group of preservice teachers approached a colleague's challenge through a structured conversation and used digital videotapes and artifacts to add specificity to their analysis.
Updated: Jul. 21, 2009
This collective case study focuses on two teachers who use documentary film to teach about controversial events. The goal of the study is to better understand teacher selection and use of film as part of pedagogy and the experiences of students who are engaged in deliberative activities with film. In this case, teachers utilized film to help students examine two controversial events in U.S. history. The teachers utilize film as a neutral source for students to use as evidence for taking a position, despite the value-laden perspectives included in the films. Implications for teachers, teacher educators, and especially democratic and social studies education researchers are examined.
Updated: Jul. 06, 2009
This study investigated the use of video cases to teach literacy instruction to special education pre-service teachers. Results suggest that video cases did not result in greater learning of phonemic awareness or reading comprehension topics than traditional lectures with discussion teaching.
Updated: Jun. 17, 2009
A capstone electronic portfolio, usually focused on summative assessment, was altered for preservice social studies teachers to include video-based formative e-portfolio assessment. Using a case-study design with three participants, the authors found that use of video artifacts facilitated reflection. It also supported inquiry into classroom success and failure and influenced self-improvement plans.
Updated: Mar. 11, 2009