9 Tips for Teaching With YouTube.
- Free Web based video editing. No apps to buy, nothing to install!
- Add WeVideo to your Google Drive applications or create an account at WeVideo.com
- Basics of Storyboard Editing (Video), the basics of Timeline Editing (Video), and their other video tutorials.
- Where can I bring in video from?
- Need video to experiment with? Find some here.
- You can find more media to work with at the Multimedia Resources for Educators page from UEN
- Find copyright free songs from Soundzabound
Here’s the agenda and resources for our Digital Video in the Classroom session today:
- Welcome & Introductions
- Classroom Video Projects – Steps to Completion and Teacher Project Management
- Film Production Steps PowerPoint
- Shoot/Obtain Video
- Importing Video and Images into your Project
- The nice thing about iTunes & iPhoto…
- Basic Edits
- Trim vs. Crop
- Splitting clips
- Separating Audio from Video Tracks
- Changing the direction of a clip
- Speed up/slow down clips
- Adding Still Images
- Adding Titles, Transitions & Effects
- Adding Audio & Sound Effects
- Discussion of Copyright Issues
- Sharing your work
- Wrap Up
In case you didn’t know, SnipSnip.it is an easy way to share your favorite parts of videos you like.
Here at SnipSnip, we believe that there are two kinds of people in this world… The kind that just snip videos and the kind that do more with those snips. If you fall into the second category, then you’re in luck. Soon, SnipSnip will allow you to do more with your snips.
Until then, snip on!
Excellent idea! What a great tool for educators who are integrating YouTube videos into their instruction – too bad it only works if YouTube is not filtered in the district.
I wish that this site would go one step further and allow you to download your snips – but I guess that there may be too many copyright implications with that. Maybe they are hinting at this feature above???
Yesterday I was trying to help a teacher who is trying her hardest to effectively use video with her class. She has done a great job all year, but had fallen victim to the morass that is all of the different video codecs out there for video (both online and with different cameras), and all of the Mac Vs. PC video incompatibilities.
- I headed to this teachers blog page on Blogger.com, and watched the video in Flash format on my computer.??
- a. Make sure that you have a file in your ‘Downloads’ folder called “videoplayback.flv” – this is the Flash container that the video file lives in.
- Download and install MPEG Streamclip from??Squared 5. It’s available in both Mac and PC formats, so it plays nice on both sides.
- Download and install the??Perian preference pane??from??Perian.org. It’s the “swiss-army knife for QuickTime”, and allows playback for a LOT of the video formats that are out there.
- Open up MPEG Streamclip, and then open the videoplayback.flv file from your downloads folder, and confirm that you do, indeed, have the video in question, making sure that the entire clip and audio are intact.
- In MPEG Streamclip, head to the File menu, and select ‘Export to QuickTime…” I stuck with the default settings that came up in the next window, and click “Make Movie”. The only thing that I changed was the filename from the existing name to one that made sense for the video.
- Sit back, relax, and let the magic happen. Once it’s done transcoding, watch the video in it’s new format in the QuickTime player, use it in iMovie, or whatever else you want.
eMedia??is still the first place to look for thousands of educational videos available for teaching Utah’s core curricula, but it has a new look and feel and may look a little different to you. The new interface is much easier to navigate and is designed to get you the educational video content you need quickly!??eMedia??is accessed through Utah’s??Pioneer Online Library,??along with a wealth of other great resources.
Some quick links for today’s training – I’ll add more information as we encounter it!