Factual programming doctumentary task 2

496 views

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
496
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
29
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
3
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Factual programming doctumentary task 2

  1. 1. FACTUAL PROGRAMMING:LEARNING OUTCOME 1Task 2: Codes and Conventions.
  2. 2. STUDIO NEWSREADERSWeb definitions: someone who reads out broadcast news bulletin. How does a studio newsreader impact the Audience?  Their facial expression always looks very serious this makes audience feel like the stories are very serious and may worry them more then needed.  The news readers are dressed formal and this impacts the audience because if they were wearing jogging bottoms and a hoodie you may not be as interested and not take it seriously Studio newsreaders use serious faces but still slightly smile. Their eyes don’t look around all that much either. They dress smartly and formal. News readers don’t just read the text they scan the wording.
  3. 3. FIELD REPORTERS Yahoo answers: Field Reporter is as an analyst or a side line reporter. They just provide additional coverage.  How does a Field reporter impact the Audience?  Although field reporters don’t dress as formal as studio newsreaders they still need to dress formal to a curtain level so they don’t give the wrong impression.They don’t usually dress as formal as studionewsreaders but they still dress formal. Depending on how heart breaking the story is field reporters are usually very smiley.
  4. 4. LINKS TO STUDIOWeb definitions: They send a radio stations or television stations audioand video from the broadcast studio to a transmitter in another location. How does links to studio impact the audience?  As you get it from the people who are there, so you may get a different prospective from the people who are nearing to home.
  5. 5. INTERVIEWINGWeb definitions: A conversation between a journalist or radio ortelevision presenter and a person of public interest, used as the basis ofa broadcast or publication. How do interviews impact the audience?  Interviews usually ask the public their opinion on an issue or problem so this would give the viewers a different side of the story and not only the media’s side.  Interviews also can be with a victim or perpetrator so this would give the viewers different prospective. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0Hzh1jZPOkU  Youtube Example
  6. 6. EXPERTS AND WITNESSESWitness – Someone who observes what happened or occurred.Expert – An expert knows the probable causation of what occurred. How do experts and witnesses impact the audience?  Witnesses have actually seen what happened and as they’re real people they are more believable. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BnmAbHSxnus  Witness YouTube example http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7Q8tA2iqaXo  Experts YouTube example
  7. 7. REPORT STRUCTUREWeb definitions: Report structure is a structure containing a reportingclause and a reported clause or a quote. How does report structure impact the audience?  As soon as they start watching they can see the most dramatic news which would keep them watching.
  8. 8. EXPOSITORYWeb definition: Intended to explain or describe something: "expositoryprose". How does this impact the audience?  They know more detail – this could effect their emotion towards the story.
  9. 9. OBSERVATIONALWeb definition: Experimental: relying on observation or experiment;"experimental results that supported the hypothesis". How does this impact the audience?  They have seen proof this again would effect there emotions.
  10. 10. INTERACTIVEWeb definition: Synergistic: used especially of drugs or muscles thatwork together so the total effect is greater than the sum of the two (ormore).
  11. 11. REFLEXIVEWeb definition: Denoting a pronoun that refers back to the subject of theclause in which it is used, e.g., myself, themselves. How does this impact the audience?  They don’t loose track of what they are listening/watching to – this would mean they wouldn’t get bored and loose track of thought.
  12. 12. PERFORMATIVEWeb definitions: Relating to or denoting an utterance by means of whichthe speaker performs a particular act (e.g., I bet, I apologize, I promise).
  13. 13. REALISMWeb definition: An inclination toward literal truth and pragmatism. How does realism impact the audience?  Because it’s real and believable.
  14. 14. DRAMATISATIONWeb definition: A prose or verse composition, especially one telling aserious story, that is intended for representation by actorsimpersonating the characters and performing the dialogue and action. How does dramatisation impact the audience?  As it’s a serious story the audience would listen and understand, but as it’s represented by actors this would make it more interesting for them. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HKIA30mny9U  Youtube example
  15. 15. NARRATIVISATIONWeb definitions: To make into a narrated account or story; to make intothe form of a narrative. How does narrativisation impact the audience?  This would again make it more interesting for the viewer as they can imagine it themselves and make their own characters instead of the actors in dramatisation.

×