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The perils and joys of using video for assessment feedback

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Presentation delivered at Enhancing Student Learning Through Innovative Scholarship Conference 2015 at Durham University

Published in: Education
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The perils and joys of using video for assessment feedback

  1. 1. The perils and joys of using video for assessment feedback Mandy Honeyman m.honeyman@open.ac.uk
  2. 2. Mandy Honeyman The reason Would you like it if 92%* of your students engaged with your feedback? (*from Turner & West, 2013) 2
  3. 3. Mandy Honeyman The possibilities? Would you also like it if your students “strongly agreed that your feedback was personal, supportive, clear, constructive and prompted reflection”? (Henderson & Phillips, 2015) 3
  4. 4. Mandy Honeyman Background and context Trying it out on my own students - Level 1 & 2 technology students - Majority only taught at a distance - Differing educational backgrounds (OU) 4
  5. 5. Mandy Honeyman Criteria - fast to produce - simple to use - simple to distribute - privacy 5
  6. 6. Mandy Honeyman Putting it into action Choosing some software to use: 6 Pros Cons Jing evaluated by several studies, easy to use no video, swf format Windows Movie Maker evaluated by one study, easy to use no screencasting Collaaj very easy! video & screencast together cost (free for 2 minutes) YouTube quite easy (record via Hangouts)! well known, video or screencast perceptions of privacy Others available difficult to use, crashed etc, commercial
  7. 7. Mandy Honeyman First steps Based on JISC ASSET study - generalised feedback - one video for entire group - created own video platform (Crook et al, 2012) 7
  8. 8. Mandy Honeyman Generic feedback - whole groups - three assignments - preaching to the converted 8
  9. 9. Mandy Honeyman Individual feedback - choosing who gets it - choosing what to feedback on - time consuming? 9
  10. 10. Mandy Honeyman Result - ongoing - however, anything that helps students engage with feedback is useful - generic feedback is easy to produce - individual feedback is time-consuming 10
  11. 11. Mandy Honeyman References Crook, A., Mauchline, A., Maw, S., Lawson, C., Drinkwater, R., Lundqvist, K., Orsmond, P., Gomez, S. and Park, J., (2012) The use of video technology for providing feedback to students: Can it enhance the feedback experience for staff and students?, Computers & Education, 58(1), pp. 386–396 Henderson, M., and Phillips, M. (2015).Video-based feedback on student assessment: scarily personal. Australasian Journal of Educational Technology, 31(1), 51-66. Turner, W. and West, J., (2013) Assessment for ‘Digital First Language’ Speakers : Online Video Assessment and Feedback in Higher Education, International Journal of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education, 25(3), pp. 288–296 For further information, discussion and updates please see blog.edtechs.info 11

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