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Nestor Guriev
Nestor Guriev

Show My Homework Videos



Weeding, or the elimination of interesting but extraneous information that does not contribute to the learning goal, can provide further benefits. For example, music, complex backgrounds, or extra features within an animation require the learner to judge whether he or she should be paying attention to them, which increases extraneous load and can reduce learning. Importantly, information that increases extraneous load changes as the learner moves from novice toward expert status. That is, information that may be extraneous for a novice learner may actually be helpful for a more expert-like learner, while information that is essential for a novice may serve as an already known distraction for an expert. Thus, it is important that the instructor consider his or her learners when weeding educational videos, including information that is necessary for their processing but eliminating information that they do not need to reach the learning goal and that may overload their working memory. Ibrahim et al. (2012) has shown that this treatment can improve retention and transfer of new information from video.




show my homework videos



So can you just expect to throw on a video, kick your feet up on your desk, and relax? No! The video doesn't teach. You do. Use the video as a method to help enhance a point you're making. As a veteran teacher, I was asked to be an instructional coach, so I shared a video with a colleague who was new to teaching. "Use this to add to the lesson," I told her. Later that day, she said it fell flat. She said, "I showed them the video and asked them if they got it now. No one raised a hand. Nothing." I told her that she needed to use it to help explain and connect concepts. A video should never replace the teacher. Instead, it should offer additional examples that might make things clearer for some students.


I have also used videos as homework. I use sites like Newsela to help my students find appropriate articles about the world. When writing persuasive essays, I've also challenged my students to find both print and video sources to support their theses. Students read their essay and show the video to the class, or we have a publishing party and they leave their essay next to a laptop or tablet playing the video. Every year, the kids find the most amazing clips, and this process helps them connect the dots and further their understanding of the subject matter.


Phones work exceedingly well for this project, as well as tablets with cameras and, of course, digital cameras. Making videos in the classroom is a fun way for students to show what they know, and for you to teach them the importance of structure and creativity at the same time.


You can also record presentations your students give in class and use them as a resource later on in the year. "Remember when we did those projects on amoebas? No? Well, let's watch our presentations to refresh our memories." I'm always encouraging students to improve their presentation skills, and showing them a video of themselves and having them critique their own work can be extremely effective.


Basically i took a really long time to edit a video (the video length is just under 2hrs) from a korean show. the video got blocked as soon as i put it up on youtube, but a lot of people are interested in watching it. i also plan to start a blog too and im thinking wordpress.com Could you suggest a way for me to avoid the copyright so that my youtube video is viewable, and then i can eventually put it on my blog?? sorry for the long question but pls help. THankS A L0T!


When you want to perform, display, or show a film, video, or TV program, whether it be as part of a course, at a group or club activity, at an organization event, or as a training exercise, you have to consider the rights of the those who own the copyright to the work you want to use. This consideration must be made regardless of who owns the video or where you obtained it. Copyright owners have certain rights, which are commonly known as public performance rights (PPR).


When showing a film in an online class, it may be considered fair use depending on how much of the film is being shown and for what purposes. If fair use does not apply, you will need a streaming license or view the film through a licensed streaming film provider.


In most other cases, especially when the film, video, or TV program is being shown as part of an event, you need permission--often in the form of a public performance rights (PPR) license--to perform or show the copyrighted work.


Our student club wants to show a film but it is for educational purposes. There is a plan for discussion about the issues raised in the film after it's shown. Do we still need Public Performance Rights?It depends. Ordinarily, the showing of a film by a group or club is for entertainment purposes and thus PPR is required. However, if the group's purpose and activities are ordinarily educational nature and the showing of the film is in furtherance of those educational purposes and activities, then it may be fair use to show the film without PPR.


What about a film series hosted by a group or club that is open to and advertised to the public?The showing of a film as part of a film series is viewed as entertainment even if hosted or sponsored by an educational group or club. No matter how educational the setting or how tied to the curriculum, this is generally considered not to be fair use and PPR must be obtained.


I own the DVD that the club I am a member of wants to show. Do I still need to get PPR?It doesn't matter where the film you are planning to show comes from -- your own collection, the Library's or the corner video rental shop. The analysis is the same. If an exception under copyright law does not apply (e.g. fair use, face to face teaching), then you must obtain PPR prior to showing the film.


What does "Home Use Only" mean? Does it mean I cannot show this DVD to my class?Under copyright law, copyright holders have the exclusive right of performing or displaying their copyrighted works, including films or videos. The "Home Use Only" warning at the beginning of most DVDs refers to this exclusive right of performance and display. However, the law also has an exception for performing or displaying works in a face to face teaching situation where the work being performed or displayed is related to the curriculum and only being performed or displayed for students enrolled in a course at a non-profit educational institution (such as UF). Therefore, under this exception, DVDs with the "Home Use Only" warning can be played in a face to face classroom. For online courses, refer to fair use for determining how much of the film can be shown.


May I show clips of films to my students as part of a lecture?Generally, yes, this is permissible under fair use. Apply the four factors of fair use to determine whether the film in question may be used for this purpose and how much of the film may be shown. New exemptions under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act permit educators to "rip" clips from videos for educational purposes.


The film I want to show is on Netflix. Can I stream this through my Netflix account in the classroom?Subscription services such as Netflix and Amazon have very detailed membership agreements that may forbid the streaming of subscribed content in a classroom or other public venue. When you agree to the terms of membership, you enter into a contract and the terms of that contract trump any applicable exception in copyright. Therefore, if the membership agreement with Netflix prohibits the showing of the film in a classroom, you are bound by the terms of that agreement even if the face to face teaching exception would otherwise allow it.


The Copyright Act at 110(1) (face to face teaching exemption) allows for the performance or display of video or film in a classroom where instruction takes place in classroom with enrolled students physically present and the film is related to the curricular goals of the course. The TEACH Act amendment to the Copyright Act, codified at 110(2), permits the performance of a reasonable and limited portion of films in an online classroom. Instructors may also rely upon fair use for showing films in an online course, although showing an entire film online may or may not constitute fair use. Whenever the goals of a course allow, relying on clips or short portions of a film or video for online instruction is preferable. UF instructors may contact Course Reserves for additional support.


To supplement social studies curriculum, students can create a video showing off a significant location or their favorite part of the school. If you have a field trip planned, ask students to share their experience by recording videos throughout the day and adding voice over narration.


Art students can show off their best work and design skills. Students applying to traditional schools can answer an application question or create a video showcasing their community service and extracurriculars.


4. NCTM Illuminations: This site is an incredible resource for teachers, parents, and students. There are lessons, interactive games, and brainteasers that are all helpful with homework and extra practice at home. Recommended for PreK and up.


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